Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Sandusky Star Journal, The (Newspaper) - January 31, 1911, Sandusky, Ohio                               guaranteed Circulation 5226 THE SAJSf DUSKY STAR-JOURNAL. FORTY-FOUR YEAR SANDUSKY OHIO TUESDAY. JANUARY 31 1911 NTJMBEK One Tariff Reform Measure Adopted By House After a Hard Contest. "OLD GUARD" OPPOSES CANADIAN AGREEMENT Plans to Defeat It Are Mapped Out As President Quotes McKinley's Wotds, STARJOURN'AL BUREAU, Munsey Building1. WASHINGTON, D. C., Jan. 31. serious split between the president of the United States and what is known as "the old guard" in congress is threatened over the Canadian reciprocity agree- ment. The signs of militant oppo- sition to the president's recipro- cityfcpoliaytare so numerous and un- mistakable as to compel the con- clusion that at last the president and the "old guard'1 have about reached the parting of the ways. At Topeka, Ka.s., Tiieedav night, in tho heart of what has hitherto been re- garded as insurgent Uie first gun of opposition to the Canadian re- oiprocnv tieaty will be fired The speaker will be James K Watson of Indiana, former whip of the house of representatives, Speaker Cannon's Closest friend and most trusted lieute- nant. The occasion will be a cele- bration of state wide irnpoi tance in rumiuemoration of the fiftieth anni- versa''j of the admission of Kansas in- EMPLOYES' WEDDING GIFT IS FORBIDDEN As Dr. Harvey W. Wilcj, chief of thn bureau of! chemistrj and pure food expert of the nation, Is soon to 'marry, subordinates re'entlv be- gan to collect monfjj to hm him a 'wedding piesent. Theic arc moio i than 800 of employees. and bv deducting two fifths of 1 per cent from their monthly stipends They that thej would a neat i little totaJ of The plan was progiessing beautifully until the col- lectors called upon C C Clark, chief I clerk of the bureau. He said the j civil service laws bar such subscrip- tions. So Dr Wiley v.ill have to go without sei v ice the proposed silver dining AIMS AT BOSSES Special to the COLUMBUS, 0., Jan. resentatlve Winters of Erie eoun- ty introduced a bill at the Monday evening session of the legislature to provide for the election of mem- bers of the state central commit- tee at the primary elections in- stead of their selection by the delegates to the state convention. This line of legislation which is aimed at the entrenchments of the political boss is to be followed up with an- another, if it is found valid, pro- viding that the county deputy su- pervisors of elections shall be elected instead of appointed on recommendation of the county committees. LEAVES TRANCE AT END OF EIGHT-DAYS' FINDS SIGHT NOT YET RESTORED MiKEESPORT, Pa., Jan. garet Shipley, self-styled "second' sauour." failed to legain her sight today she belies ed v ould i fellow her eight-day fasi. Her iaita, hov.ever, still continues j i an JsK1 some alieady, but I do. not think that I have yet iei'med the full gift ot sight Net enough at' 10 satisfy the t-eoffers. Let us a she said. i The ouiig ered froir j hei last tKinre Monday atternoon, and seemed very weak, evidently tram her long fasting, hut she insisted on talk- inn who wfie admitted to FOR MANILA'S SAFETY ,w myself and ihe I h.ive pot been able to do since thild- said tlio as she Ku on her couch I am sine that m> sight wiH be resuved lulh. and that I can not alivaih hn- be.tcr is due to ttom lai-k of food 1 Mount Taal, in Luzon, Belched Death and Destruction Up- on Little Island. NATIVES ARE ALARMED Smoke from Crater Plainly Vis- ible in Philippine Capital- Soldier a Victim, Piomsi'd that sight will women ot the household that it any- Jan. today became I be siv< n me at tho cud of the eight thing should g.  a vote of I 188 to decided to consider the Kahn resolution or the sending of the of Mount I done as diieo'ed by tholner camp, one of her chosen H n> i e i vuint.. um- vit m-i >xpo.li? follow in? tidal wave, spirit, and already m> eyes are bet- Thousands vi.Mted the home ami a ,i tno island is almoM depopulated, itn-M> much better that 1 can with exposition to that city, ates New Orleans. depopulated, itri-M> much better that 1 can with police cordon has been uiiouu about of the latest towns having been! safety sa> that I h.ne been blcssod the house to keep tho throngs ot cu- by the" mud and ashes and with usi.m from toumg an ent.anu- into MifS Shiploy is said to told the the place. YOUXGSTOWN, 0.. Jan. SI 10- month-old baby of Mr and Mrs. Louis Kieffei died from being scalded in a bath, according to Coionet Cross. BILLDPFOnOIEU This I Ihe entne island is covered today wiih a thrk layr of mud nhieh has inimd most of tho vegetation and completely destroyed all ciops. A prhato in the Sth t' S is a- mong tite numbei lulled Tile ernntions continued. Tho sky was cloudless and there was no wind, but tho mudd> lain fell stead- ily. The naiives have abandoned their homes in the vicinity of Lake Taal to seek lofuge in tho hills. Mount Taal rises in the center of Lake Taal, a body of water not more than fifteen miles in circumference. It is four miles from this city, fiom which dense clouds of smoke from the crater to the union and will be under the the senate went into session last evcn- COLIIMBUS. 0.. Jan. after i of the liquor traffic, and all that per- auspices of the Kansas Dav Clnb. 1 ing Senator Dean moved that his bill tamed to it. Without coat, vest, necktie, collar, Observatory authorities believe that Manila is in no danger, but there is some alarm among natives, who re- ihe Ohio Society banquet last amending the county option law, which j or cuffs, liis sleeves rolled up to his'call the destruction caused by Mount night the public lit- was on the calendar for third reading! elbows, and his shirt unbuttoned down j Mayon, the other volcano of Luzon, in terances-ef the lamented McKinley in and would have been rtached he the front, he worked harder than in a 1897 So far, however, Mayon has week of playing when one of the ooun- n no activity. Investigators of try's baseball stars. Illustrating the j the bureau of science report that with the first violent eruption of Mount Taal on Saturday the volcanic island appeared to sink five feet and the water of the lake, rising, swept the shores a mile inland. The towns of Auditor Loth Says He'll Serve Or an Outsider Must Take the Job HIS DEPUTY HAD BEEN NAMED IN HIS PLACg Official Considers Action o.f Board of Control a and Upsets The Plan, This is the Crucial Stage of Your Favorite's Campaign And Offer of Free Votes For Club of Five New ________One Year Subscriptions Affords Chance. fore he was shot down by an assas- at 2 p. m. and the motion carried. It sin. lie said these last words' "urge ie understood that this action was tak- death of one of his drink victims, he acceptance" of the Canadian recipro- en by the friends of the bill to have started by falling prone on his face, agreement and he argued brietly the consideration ot the bill take place j but with scarcely a break in his rapid in behalf of that agreement. after the delegates to the Anti-Saloon Meantime, after a prolonged debate league state c invention, now in session the houi-e, just before midniKht, passed here, had left the thr tarift board bill, amendment, by a vote of ISo to 9J. Senator Dean immediately afterward introduced his hill to icstnct the num- !i'e talk. While Sunday held his vast audience in his sway, thousands paraded the i Taal, Lomery and Palisay seem to streets, unable to gain admittance, even j have suffered most, to the two overflow meetings, at which S NOT THEFT "It has teen charged that I ajn in the election probe to boost my candi- on the jnth of June next to consist of me members not more The cm onl be brmifent !ow line as licenses expire and, brewers would be very careful to see that none expired. Dean says a man litical party. The terni of 01- fice shall V each and those lust appointed bhall ho fir ttrins of canuof be' out of business two. three, four, hvp and .mx vears, re- _... spectively. to be designated b> the president The pre-idcnl is also to des- ignate ot the meiblors to be chair- With Billy Sunday as the chief ora- tor, the oper.e-d their campaign against liquor legislation last night at hall, which was jammed. are Tho sal.uiis of tin' niPi 'J7.iM annually fir th" chairnnn and d p.iih ill" o.hcr men'lyia. The hoaid is io principal office in ,ind is empowered to oit in oth'i m the Tnited States or 'n f-'n'isn cnintries Tho tir.t a'ui'ndinent offcrod by the frun .Tames of Ft'tituckv. It provided foi th" ii] .'lint-ioiit nf tinoo members nf the board by Ihe id.ii' and the two nir'nritj members iiv the m.noiih in Ihe senate r.nd ol ..'aims he dnl nut think a repnhli- fT.i pie-irltnt wa.i oiiallfiei! lo 1ho (len.'-fi-.ilii m.mlwr's of tho bipar- tisan board. The James amendment 01 a vea and nav voto 127 to 142. Various other :immdnienU Wi'I'O. Crowds turned away. In charac- TOLEDO, O., Jan. be- ng required to offer defense to a charge of stealing from her hus- Maumee, didate for any office on God's green Earth. If the saloons are all put out was acquitted by a jury in Judge of Ohio, that moment I will wire to Brough's court. The indictment charg- Gov. Harmon tny resignation as a j ed grand larceny, judge and go into the street and take Judge lirough directed the verdict, a job as the humblest laborer.'1 ruling tttat the "theft" of any, amount of Consternation reigned in ranks ot! money or property by wife'from hus- terisiic fashion Sunday denounced sa- i the ''drys" at the capital today when J band, or vice versa, does not constitute genator stockwell annOllnced that he i a laiceny. lowis and the liquor business. Later ihad receivea a communication from the I Under "the decision of Judge Brough, one ot his i'SS'stams s-Id copies of his Cleveland Baptist Ministers' conference who by the way, is a bachelor, a eacl? endorsing the Dean bill. When asked has a legal right'to rifle her husband's oday whv they had endorsed the bill' pockets, providing she does not resort the ministers said they thought it was to personal violence, the law now In force concerning local like hot cales. fie supply being quickly exhausted. The crowd worked, itself into the proper stage of excitement before Sundav began They sang. Then the S4i citizen, Portsmouth stood up and sang; Ihe-i the State university; fhe'VlegV'aph office where Senator, studenls, Ihen from Delaware, wfls lnfornled that an error and those from Otterbein. and the gal- haa heen made ana the rain lories, and the mam floor and the hall, erl tip Dean bill defeated option and when it was explained to them that the Dean bill was for muni- j clpal option jhere was a scurrying for i THE WEATHER Forecast: rains Local snows or And having sung, they cheered. Sunday ready. He nervously un-! now stands. hK collar and the audience laujhe'l He changed his mind, tore it off and flung it down on'the pulpit. ____ tonight and Wednesday. iters wish- I Warmer tonight. They had Temperature at 7 a. m. 22 de- meant to support the. Rose law as it I grees. Temperature one year ago 21 TOLEDO, p., Jan. Toledo Ministers union went on record iu fa- Thc alienee howled with delight. It of a medical standard for marriage t is homely and simile that grips Sl'f'Uni; with an American flae Champ X, sic rrl ihe hill but and Fitzser- aid, of w Y'M-k. nnr] some othrr dem- ocrats it. CTark said he favored across his shoulders, parading back and an extra of ongress and in be- fprih across the stage, now climbing half of the bin into t'-e pulpit, now tumping into a 'Thr proposition for a tariff board ehair. narnwlv missing the eve of his lia-, hern amended in pi nding bill assistant with the spear end of the flag 1 __ staff, for two long shouting, crr-ering (Pontimird on Page 3) hours he poured forth his denunciation a trulv Sunday meeting le- 1 in Ohio at its fortniglitl.v meeting. sensation, with metaphor adopting a resolution indorsing the pending MaeDonald bill, which pro- vides for a medical examination of ap- plicants for marriage licenses degrees. Sun rises Wednesdav at a. m. and sets at p. m. (stand- ard wind hours ending at noon todav 13 miles northwest at one o'clock Mondav afternoon. "Time and tide wait for no ays an old axiom. Neither does -It be here Satur- day. It is going to mark the close of the fourth lap of the grand baby con- test now being conducted by the Star- Journal, the close of what is, perhaps, the most critical stage of this mam- moth newspaper enterprise so far as the best interests of your little favoi- ite are concerned. "Will my dear little darling be a winner in this great race for fame and is a ques- tion you have undoubtedly asked youiself many, many times, since first this race was inaugurated. Well, now you can answer this question, and the answer will be in the affirmative or the negative according as you have worked this" week, and in the same measure in which jou make your re- port to the contest manager Saturday. Saturday will be "Bonus and every really ambitious and energetic parents, friend or acquaintance will walk off with thousands of the free votes so generously offered by the contest manager. The significance of an order of this magnitude was im- mediately recognized by all active workers and simultaneously with the first announcement they started in with renewed vigor, with greater vim than ever before, to garner a goodly- crop of the votes so magnanimously offered. If you are not one of those prepared to reap an immense advan- tage from Saturday's offer, yon are going to be mighty sorry before this event is over. It's a sad and pitiable spectacle to see a fond and loving mother fairly gnash her teeth and tear her hair aft- er the final count when, finding her- self beaten bv a few votes, she cries in a tumult of mental agony. "Oh if I had only done just a little moro work; if T had but put.In just a little more time." The laurel blossoms of a splendid victory snatched from her bi someone inst a liUUj mum ambitious: just a little more energetic, nothing is left to her but the burned out embers of a bitter defeat. Of such spectacles there have been not find yourself playing the star role in a sim- rOU'MRUS. 0., .7an 31 i has HIP bill in oh arse but he is losing Yoimt brought up froi-i Greenville last I in the plan asain. Last the telepbone taoiger bill. Tt year tbf inptttr up Smith I ono of vho doclar- found that there is a conflict between j ed tha{ crip ppr reqt this bill and the utilities bill in the j not do. il was announced hands of f 0 for the lajter] that he had been rcmtrted to the contains a. provision covering governor's Now h.p is off ter. So tl'e tfhMiho 'C bill not in- treduced and Yourt doubtful about offering it at all Tho utilities hill as now drawn tbe iailioa'i commission and authority to ap- point a depiitv commissioner for each class of utilities. It can regnlntp all rate? and service contracts and must merreis. Tht'rr is no gain an'l doubts that tile liaul and fast one per cent, rate can be made to PLAGUE SPREADS IN CHINESE CAPITAL, FOREIGN LEGATIONS PREPARED FOR QUARANTINE, AND FRIGHTENED PEOPLE FLEE or siork and Iinnd but the Flock after a merger cannot exceed ihe combined Mock of th companies Tho incentive for is taker. in the provision that rptes shall h3 ba'-erl on tho lax This To test the sinceritv of Senator Johnson '--ho opposed the RoMioltls bill for fhp non-partis m election of judsie-i it before tht- Se'i nold> iniro- (h a bill fo also for srlcrtfon of cnndida'e.i for al' judifinl -nsifons b t'.it1 st ne prinrur. elec- lau. SeT'tor said he was opposed To the bill because it did not vu' "i a nroi ip'o'n. It inmovpfl in ai the time that f-'pnpior .lohn-on on the organua exi'Cried to get r.tlities on the dupli-iuon for pjtriion to the com- cafe at I0i> wi cent. I nson nlens? bench of Hamilton co.mtv. Governor Harmon has come out I Senator Hml-on his bill pquarelv for the Pf3nkv ell bill repanl-, for examin.it.on ann registration of ing the elec! ion of. St.'fp-' ?ein- ne1. ors and chil fnprieers aad Sen- tors. "I have not seen the Strckvc-11 ittor Yo ir.t 'ntroducrd a hunter's H- bill." said he. I know what is m t cense oi'l exactly aiu.ilar to the one it Certainly T am for it. It rt int'odic d m the list week. part of our nlitform and should be taken from tbe committee and pass- Governor Harmon to the senate the nomination oi Oliver H Hughes to be a member of the slare It begins to look as though the pov- 1 commission foi another term of six ernor to bring the screws j >ears. His present term expires to- dovn tight on tfio legislature if he isjdav The nomination on motion of to get his straieht one per cent, tsx Senator Dean was refe'rred to the corn- rate bill t'irongh the legislature, i mittee on railroads anil telegraphs of T. Smith of Marlon which be is chairman. Plague refugees are fleeinfi from Pe- king. China. Trains ing the capital are ciowded with frightened people bound for the interior, where they hope to escape the disease. ilar one. Search way down deep inner Are into you your COQ- (Continued on Page 10) Tl Councilmen and Lake Shore Attorneys Hopeful of Reach- ing An Agreement. CITY DEMANDS CONCESSION One Proposition Submitted By -Company and Another Meet-- ing Is To Be held, Another informal meeting which will be attended by City Solicitor Steinemann, members of the city coun- cil and Attorney E. Gueri'n, Jr., representing the L. S. M. S. Ry. Co., will be held Friday evening and it i6 believed that the city and the rail- road company ma_v get together at that time on the questions of grade crossing eliminations and extra track rights. At a meeting Monday night at Solicitor Steinemann's office these matters were discussed at great length, but no decision was reached. Attor- ney Handy, of the Lake Shore, was also present Monday evening. This much can be said of Monday Ight's moetlng: Cornell ia standing pat on its demand that the L. S. and M. S. bear 75 instead of 65 per cent of the cost of eliminating the grade- crossings at Columbus avenue and Hayes avenue in addition to other con- cessions which the railroad company .might be willing to make. The rail- road companj on the other hand, is not ready, at least at present to sig- nify its intention of making an> such proposition. That councilmen are confident that the L. S. M. S. will agree to a proposition is evident. The citv dads think the railroad's hesitancy is due to the fact that it fears that to -----agree to taking care of an extra ten per cent of the cost might cause it embarrassment in other places Hut the coiincilmeti are of the helief that the railroad company is i'nout willing lo make a in r-xchanuf for the right to ;he of the citv additional This however, ma-, rot be in the lorm of a peicMitatre of cost. "The I, S ft M S made a propo- sition to the at the menu.: Mon- day mcht" AUonie> Guer'n duj "and ihe councilman h.ul a loim discussion it Now the> arc ron- sidr-nntr it further aar1 another nuvt- ine be held Hoth the council and the L. S. M S are trjing hard to get tnpet'ier ard I thete a ,111 will be leathed at the next meetins." Mr Giimn not discuss the natme of the railroad company's pro- position. nor wonid councilmen give it out A row that is unique In the fact that it is over a municipal job which has not a cent of Salary at- tached to it, broke out at the city hall Tuesday morning when the action of the board of control Monday afternoon in naming. Henry C. Bloker as its clerk, be- came known. Old and familiar lines are drawn in this latest clash mayor and his department directors being ranged on one side and City Auditor Loth on the dther. TV board of control elected Blok- er clerk to succeed Cit> Auditor Loth, nas chosen to fill that position at the first meeting of the board over j a ear ago Tuesday morning Bloker, j who. upon accenting the job .Monday, thought everything was all right, an- nounced that he wouldn't accept the job "Theie's a reason." His boss won't let him. And his boss ln this ease is Auditor Loth, who feels that the mayor and his directors have tak- en a slam at him by taking the ship from him. Although Bloker has. since taking up his duties with tho citj, been the rlerk who attended to the details of Service Director Blag's- clen'ca] work, he was appointed by and works under the direction of Audi- tor lath. The mayor nor his direct- ors have any power to appoint de- partment clerks except a clerk tor board of control and council has al- ready seen to it that this job carries no salary. By ordinance, all other clerks are deputies of the auditor, ta be appointed by him. Bloker had Us choice Tuesday of either clerk of the board of control or a deputy auditor. He chose the latter, natural- ly, since it pays a salary of ft year while that of clerk of the% board pays not one cent. "I shall either continue to act as clerk of the board of control or board will go outside of my depart- ment to get another said Loth. "This move was another 'crack' at I was appointed clerk of the board of control at its first meeting bat I never since been notified of one ot its meetings and I understood that It has been said that I wasn't wanted around at the meetings; in fact, that the mayor said I couldn't attend them hereafter. As to the clerkship, thv board cannot hire any of my deputies. Council put the responsibility of su- pervising the clerical work up to ma and I intend to say what work they shall do and what they shall Dot do. I'm going to open up one of these days. If there is to be a fight the clerkship, I will welcome it. I would not have cared about board's action had any of the mem- bers come to me and talked to me a- bout the plan and asked if I wQUld! agree to allowing my deputy to serte. But nothing of the kind was done, al- though I hear that Bloker was gfvett to understand that Director Bing bad already arranged things with me." This new strained relation makes It appear as if the board of control would be in a hard way for the ser- vices of a cierk if Loth ia ousted. Once more it is a case of the city council holding the whip in hand and that body has all along been with tho auditor, it xvas council that but recently cut out the 1300 salary last year ap- propriated by a board of control sec- retary and raised the salary of the assistant city auditor a >ear, pre- sumably with the understanding that he take care of the board of control clerical work. But Assistant City Au- ditor John Murphy was not elected clerk by the board at its meeting Mon- day. However, as it is now, board must take Loth as clerk or get someone else who will work without pav And there are no volunteers ia j sight. Editor Warren Not Yet Sent to Jail Although Sentence Was Passed. HIS SflT FOR D1VOKCK OWE OFHCEHS i TRIP. FREMONT. 0 "1 1'an.TS in a (iivoue in Grno.i. h> fonncr Kiemnnter. and s-nit heio b--- 'd. save police ofti'-iT.s a Talb' rt's w'n-realouts. Sheri'T Hock wired for Tjlberi'a ar- IV will ,msw.-i to an indirnv.nt tt'tmn-'d Hst M-froh charging non-sup- port of his minor SOCIALIST LKADEK DKA1) BI5RLIN. Jan. Sing.T. so- cialist leader in the reiehstag, died to- day of pneumonia. Singer w is iiie strongest and most active man the cialists ever had in the German par'u- ment and his loes will be greatly telt by them. Warren, editor of the Appeal to Rea- son, of Chard. Kansas, who was sen- to six months' Imprisonment for offering a reward in thai paper tftf retuin of ex-Governor Taylor ta I Kentucky in connection with the fa- 1 uious Goebel murder case, will not be sent to pnson but will be pardoned by the purulent according to 1 of officials at the department of justice today. V.'arrcn has not been sent to jail vet although he was sentenced wae aw and it was learned toddy Uwt the mandate for his arrest had held up by order ot the pntMeBt. ASHTABl'LA. 0.. Jan. 31, 1 Leon Adams, of Plerpont, hurt several ago In crossing accident in Denmark, which Miss Prwla Outright, M fersun. was killtd, It" injuries. INFAVSPAPERf NEWSPAPE   

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