Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Steubenville Herald Newspaper Archive: August 19, 1920 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Steubenville Herald

Location: Steubenville, Ohio

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook

  • We are retrieving your image from the archive...

  • We are converting your image into tiles...

  • Almost done...

   Steubenville Herald (Newspaper) - August 19, 1920, Steubenville, Ohio                                THE SUFFRAGE AMEN, IS RATIFIED BY HOUSE BY SLEN Thus Completing Ratification of the 19th Amendment to the Constitution - First Vote 47 to 49-Speaker Changes Vote Making 50 for Ratification -May Ask for Reconsideration - Tennessee 36th State, (By A�s6ctated Prcsa Leased Wire.) Nashville, Tenn., Aug.   18.-Tennessee today became the thirty-sixth Btate to ratify the Susan B. Anthony Federal Suffrage Amendment. The constitutional change thus will become effective in time for the 17,000,000 women of the country for the Presidential election in Na vember, unless the lower house of the Tennessee assembly rescinds its action of today in adopting the ratification resolution, 49 to 47.; Speaker Walker, leader of the antl-BuffragistB, put opponents in a position to demand reconsideration by changing his vote rroin nay to aye and moving to reconsider. The Suffragists, however, had the advantage of todays victory and expressed confidence that Speaker Walker's motion would be voted down tomorrow. i The next step, in ratification would �be the certifying of action of the 'Tennessee assembly to the secretary of state of the United States, who upon its receipt would issue a proi-lamation declaring the amendment ratified. *       7 i Suffrage leaders declare they will iot slacken their efforts as they de-Aire to have^ r.t least one other state ratify before the November elections, as thy expect a "fight to be made against Tennessee's action, because of the clause in the state constitution which prohibits any assembly from acting on an amendment, not sub mitted before the members were elected. Both United States Solicitor Gneral Prlerson and the Attorney General bf Tennessee have declared this olaus to be uncdnstituional in th* light of the recent decision of the supreme court in the Ohio referendum case. Nashville, Tenn., Aug, 1.-Ratification of the federal suffrage amendment was completed today with favorable action by the Terfnessee Houa. The vote in the house was 49 to 47. The senate ratified, the amendment last Friday by a vote of 25 to * Speaker Walker, in an attempt to have the actibn reconsidered, changed his vote to aye and moved that Buch action'be taken. Walker's change of his vote gave ratification a majority of 50 to 46. Mr. Walker is priveleged to call up the resolution for reconsideration at any time within the next two days. Adjournment was taken until ten o'clock tomorrow. Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 18.-Ratification by the Tennessee Legislature was the culmination of an intensive drive made by suffrage pro-ponents to have the amendment made effective in 5tirae for the women of the country to vote in the presidential election in November. The drive was started when West Virginia became the thirty-fourth state to ratify early this year. Washington was   the '� thirty-fifth state'to ratify and on the same flay it acted, March 22, Governor Town-send, of Delaware, called a special > session of fwbe legislature of that , state to act on the amendment.  The Delaware assembly met early in May and the senate ratified, but. action by the house was delayed despite pressure brought to bear by the leaders of both great pollcltal parties and by President Wilson. Finally on June 2, the Legislature adjourned with the ' ratification resolution still   in   the home committee of the whole. Meantime the Louisiana legislture met and efforts were made to have it act favorably. President "Wilson appealed to Governor Parker to. recommend ratification, but the Governor declined to doso. The ratification resolution was taken up late in. May-and was debated at intervals through the month oLJune and into July. � Governor '.Cox, _ the Democratic presidential nominee, threw his influence on the side of'the amendment declaring that the Democrats of the legislature owed it to their party, to ratify, the amendment. Raleigh, N. C., Aug. 18.-Suffrage leaders predicted today that an attempt would be made,. probably before "evening, to have,the North Carolina senate reconsider the vote, by which is decided yesterday to postpone action on ratification, of the federal suffrage amendment until the next regular session of the legislature.. Opponents of'ratification, on the other hand, planned to ,cllurji their Mctory by bringing about the defeat f the ratification resolution in the ouse today. Representative Neal, .htl-ouffrage- floor leader, said be was confident a vote would .result in tictory for his faction. Nashville, Tenn., Aug.. IS.-The line up of the Democratic and Republicans on the vote for ratification follows: Democrats, aye, 35; no, 34; absent 1. Republicans, aye, 15"; no 12; absent 2.  The Tennessee legislature met on August 9, and North Carolina; assembly convened on thV following day. The Tennessee senate ac<^' withlto'less than a week, or on 1' day after Governor Bickett submitted the amon dte, .4*8 tb*48. This would- have put over action until 1921. Some of those keeping tally of the votes rcorded: the vote on this motion as. 49 to 47 in favor, and first reports were that suffrage had lost.  , - The official tally showed a tie vote, however, and to make assurance doubly sure, a second roll call was ordered. The vote again waa recorded ..at 48 to 48, and the motion, to table was declared lost. Columbus, Ov, Aug. 18..-Mrs. Abbey Scott Baker, political chairman of the. National Woman's Party, who has been working with Governor Cox and also at Marion with Senator Harding, the Republicaa presidential nominee, in behalf of ratification, made the following statement: 'fin-dividual men have helped.us splendidly and^ we thank them heartily, but American women can take to their hearts the happy assurance that women won the enfranchisement of American women. - 5000 Immigrants Arriving Daily in The United States (By Associated Press Leased Wire.) Washington, Aug. 18.-More than 5,000 immigrants are arriving daily at Ellis Island, the department of labor announced today in reporting that the tide of emigration, which set'in after the armtsice, had heen more than balanced by the increasing inflow of immigrants. Only the lack of transportation fa cilities and the difficulties of immigration fi;om Central Kurope, officials of the dopartment of labor raid, has prevented the outstripping of all previous records during the past ytar Despite these unfavorable conditions approximately. 800,000 immigrants arrived in the United States during the 12 months ending June 20, as compared with .141,132 during the corresponding period the year before and the record of 1,285,349 in 1907. Foreign steamship companies have reported to the immigration authorities that all available, accommodations for a year in advance have been booked by prospective immigrants,  �-��* "TICKLE ME" SOUVS TO nE INVESTIGATED * * New York, Aug. 18.-Jns. Shcvlin, federal prohibition enforcement agent. today started an investigation to ascertain whether there was really a "Tickle" in the little-souvenir bottles passed out Inst night nt the opening performance of "Tickle Me" at a local theatre. While singing an encore t o one number entitled) We've Got SomsAfng", the chorus girls passed down the aisles carrying baskets filled with tiny bottles, labeled whiskey. . Overcoming n wholesale timidity, a few in the. audience opened their' souvenirs, sniffed, tasted, smacked their lins and jrn\e exclamations and .applause that left rio doubt as to their opinion of the refreshment.' KIWANIS MAYCOME TO CITY INTERNATIONAL OFFICER HERE ARRANGING FOR A CONFERENCE. ******* K OF C. FUND INCREASED 081 CAMPAIGN TEAMS^'REi PORT  MADE  LAW 'EVENING'-.- And Turn in Over $20,000 as Fruits of theif Drive or Subscriptions for Com* munity Center Fund - Teams Active Today,. The campaign workers for the fund for the Catholic Community Center met last night at 7:30 at the K. of C. club rooms for their first report. Chairman Brady called the meeting to order, and George Maley his assistant, called for reports of the workers. Major Hughes' team of the Blues, reported the largest amount subscribed.for the day, their total' being' f 3,330, while] Major Feist's team has the' largest'total amount to date, having a total of $5,815.-' Major Wolpert's team reported the largest amount subscribed for the day for the ladle:' teams, their total being $2410, while Major Gallup's team has the largest amount to date, having $4,658. The teams reporting and their total to date is as follows: Reds. Monday Major Feist _______$1915 Majbr Fitzsinimons. 1545 Major Maurer Major Polcyn Major Hennings Major Wolpert . 1940 1635 2130 2410 Total $5815 2795 5290 3485 3485 3180 Toledo Has Another Traction Proposal (By Associated Press Leased Wire.) Toled6, O.. Aug." 18.-The Toledo atrcet car question, often referred to as a "political football'.' hero since the days of Brand Whltlock.^entered another phase today- when it .was announced that a ? service-at-cost franchise had been completed and would be submitted to council next Monday night �Should the ordinance be passed by council, it is said, it will be presented to" a vote- of the people at the regular election in November. The franchise Issue follows refusal of tho majority-to approve the municipal ownership ordinance submitted a week ago today. THE WEATHER. OHIO; Fair tonight and Thursday. Not much change in temperature. $24,050 Blues. Monday Total Major Nolan   ..... "   $2500 Major Powers . .... 1798 3548 Major Shannon  ....1725 -3025 Major Gallup   ---- 1584 4638 Major Gaffnoy ____ 1021 1931 Major Hughes   .... 3330 4389 $20,031 � Grand total-$44,081. Miss Robitaille, County Red Cross worker, gave a graphic   description of her work ' here,   which   brought homo forcibly to' the   workers the need for such work as the   Catholic Community center   jsroposes to do. Miss Robitallle related   many   Incidents occurring   during  her  short stay.here which   illustrated   the influence which environment and inter^ i est have o thp ;e -die   Hfhrdluuu est have on the mental  and   moral stamina of the   growing   child, and the need, of  recrea.Ion  and amusement for children under proper religious influence.   Ait'er listening to her interestig and  enthusiastic talk the workers were spurred on to new efforts, and expect today to got the total amount they are aiming for. ' Reverend   Fathers   Powers   and Welgand also made short addresses calling attention of the  workers to the fact tha^t the  obtaining   of this fund, was no   child's   play,   but a strenuous task which   they   had set for themselves, and on attaining the goal they would   bring  honor upon thef Catholic.Community  Center  in thl/s city.   Short addresses were also made -by J.^ Fred  Shannon,   Ed. F. j Feist, Gos i Hornung,   and   several others.. At, the closo of the meeting a substantial lunch  was  served by thp Catholic Women's League. Practically everywhere that solicitors called they   were   cheerfully, .welcomed and large   subscriptions; Continued on Page Ten t Regarded as Great Outstanding Movement for Better Business in United States and Canada. Steubenville may be the next potential link in the virile chain of Kiwanis Club3 composing the Ohio Kl-f wanis district and have a fixed place ! on the International Kiwanis inap. I Hal P. Denton, of Cleveland, representing the board of trustees of I the Kiwanis Club International, is j in the city today, making the.requir-I ed survey and arranging for a conference of outstanding local business men to be held Friday evening at. 8 o'clock at the Chamber of Commerce rooms. In accordance with rules governing the parent body, the club nearest a city contemplated for organization must act as Bpousor. At the intercity meeting of Ohio Kiwanis Clubs in Cincinnati a few weeks ago, held in conjunction with,, the regular meeting of the board of trustees of the Ohio , Kiwanis district, the Wheeling Kiwanis Club made a formal request that an effort be made to interest Steubenville in this great movement for better business. Mr. Denton, who. came here from Alliance, where he aided a group of business men in introducing the Kiwanis movement, will return tonight to, that, city where on Thursday he is scheduled to make an address before the Alliance Kiwanis Club. 'Ed., F. Arras, governor of the Ohio Ki-l^ajtfsJDistrMj*nd,jm^ the in- ternational Kiwanis board of trustees, will be the guest of hqnor on. thiB occasion;' and Kiwahlans froth. Akron, Cleveland, - Warren,^ Youngs-town, Canton, Mansfield and other near-by Kiwanis cities, are to Join, in propagating the Kiwanis spirit in Alliance. ' Mr. Denton will' return to Steubenville Friday- morning and' at the conference here in the evening Willi outline in detail what- Kiwanis will mean to Steubenville as i community, and individually to those who  may be en fortunate as to become affiliated with the movement. "The word Kiwanis," said Mr.' Denton today, "being interpreted, means 'honest trading.' It is an Indian contraction. , The organization's slogan is 'We Build.' It is an appellation inoBt fitting for a � body composed of buildera-^builders not especially, in the . sense of: mortar, bricks and wood, but in. character/ civic spirit and community usefulness. Parenthetically, I might say that in every community we are the strong right arm of the outstanding civic organization, more often termed the board of trade or , chamber of commerce, by reason of the fact that we have, a compact, cohesive force of red-blooded men with.a minimum of dead wood. "The builder spirit of Kiwanis extends also to the relations which exist between business men, their fellowship and friendship, their ideals and standards of practice. -Back.of the Kiwanis movement is the deep-rooted conviction that exploitation and-imposition, chicanery and downright dishonesty in commercial affairs will have short shrift in business circles where the closely observed rule of interchange'is 'Do' unto others as ye would that they should do unto you'.    - "There are more than 300 Kiwanis clubs in the United States and Can ada," Mr. Dehtori continued, "with a gross membership greatly in excess of 30,000 outstanding   manufacturers, wholesalers,   jobbers,   retailers and professional men, and not to exceed two in a given line of endeavor in each community.   In Ohio there are Kiwanis Clubs in Akron, Alliance Canton, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus, Lancaster, Dayton, Delaware, Elyria, Flndlay, Lima, Lorain, Mansfield, Medina, Newark, Norwalk, Sandusky, Springfield,   Martins   Ferry, Toledo, Warren   and   Youngstown,-and the movement has never gone into any city without a formal request or sponsorship. , VWe of the   Cleveland   Kiwanis Club ,are particularly interested In the growth of Kiwanis in the Ohio District this year, as tho international convention of Kiwanis Clubs is to be held in our city, June 21-25 of next year, when it is expected that fully 7,0-00 Kiwanians will be in attendance. Gus J. Pfovo, treasurer of the Guardian Savings and Trust Co., and president of the Cleveland Club, is chairman of the general  convention committee." ON^WAGE SETTLEMENT IN THE CENTRAL COMPETITIVE COAL FIELD. Ohio and' Western Penna. Operators Said to Oppose , Readjustment With Illinois and 'Indiana Favor- (By Associated Press Leaked Wire.) , Cleveland, O., Aug. 18.-A division of the bituminous coal operators of the,Central competitive field -Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and Western . Pennsylvania-with separate bargaining with the miners of each state, is probable, it was learned after today's' meeting of, the ' two sub-committees appointed by ' the joint scale committee, who reported a disagreement to the joint-committee In jthe, existing; deadlock on" the miners request for" an ;'adjustment of alleged inequalities existing in the recent awarfi of President Wilson's bituminous � coal .commission. "Great differences. exist among i the operators of the four states", j William Green,. Secretary-Treasurer of the United Mine-Workers of America, said, "which may result In the disruption of the joint wage movement now.in tforce in the,Cen-tral'.competitive field.", If' was learned from an authoritative' source' that operators of Illinois and Indiana are in favor of settling; the controversy existing over the inequatfties in the wage award,.but the operators of Ohio ami Western Pennsylvania are opposed to adjustment ET ARMIES XV WiC. A. WORKER FLEES BEFORE REDS RUSSIANS HAVE LOST TOUCH WITH BASES OF OPERATION. Polish Counter Offensive Successfully Clears Danzig Corridor of Enemy Troops - Poles Driving Eastward -- Russians are Forced Back. Ordered to Give Priority to Transportation . of Road Making Materials and Supplies. (By Associated Press .Leased Wire.'.-Columbus, 0, Aug. .18.-All railroads in Ohio today Were ordered by f the' State � Utilities Commission to" give  priority - to -the transportation . of road making materials > and supplies, and to immediately assign cars for filling of such orders. Action of the Commission was taken-at the request' of the State Highway department,, which declared that construction, of new roads and maintenance of old has been held up 50 per cent because of failure of railroads to furnish cars for transporatlon of materials. Highway Commissioner Taylor estimated that the state would have spent more than $1,000,000 on roads by now, had materials and machinery been available. Completion of the highway projects is essential before Rood weather ends, Taylor said. He will file data with the Utilities Commission as to the number �f highway construction'projects, .the completion of which .are absolutely, essential, with information as to points' of shipment, 'pf. materials and- number ' of cars required.   . , . W- the ^Russian BolatyryiM knCK^ne the gates, of .Warsaw, Miss Martha^^.ChickerittK. in chaw of Y.VW.C. A. work in th� Polish capital, has been bbjitfed-to flee, and.will:.not-return -until, the saspenBion. of hostilities; Her homo is in Piedmont, Cal. PS OlTING ADD RE SS TOUCHING CAMPAIGN ISSUES IN GENERAL WAY. Senator Will'Talk to Members of Ohio Assembly Tomorrow .- Important Address.    1 Election Expenses Of Few Aspirants Columbus, O., "-Aug'.' 18.-Roscoe C. McCulloch, Canton, spent $4755 in his unsuccessful campaign for the Republican nomination for Governor according to his expense account filed today at the secretary of state's office, C. Q. Hildebrandt, of Wilmington, had expenses'of 'oSlfi. his account shows. He was defeated for'the Republican nomination for secretary.of state. Joseph McGhee, Democrat, nominated for  Attorney General spen1 $230.75. Stephen A. Stillwell, Lebanon, defeated for the Republican nomination for auditor of state, spent $2002, according to his account. Poisonous Booze Increases Patients Elaise of Railroad Rates is Refused ,- Columbus, O., Aug. 18.--ThiB , Ohio Utilities Commission today ' refused to permit steam. lines' in . ' the state to raise passenger rates 20 per cent, milk rates and excess baggage charges, - 20   per cent, and place a 50 per cent snrcharge  on   Pullman  spaco rates, ns in the recent order bf the' Interstate' Commerce Com-.: mission. (I~tv Associated Press leased Wire \ New York, Aug. 18.-The number of* cases. for alcoholic-treatment in. Bellevue hospital has increased Marion, o., August 18-Sanator Harding . was the: invited .curst of the Lumberman's Association of Marion district'at a picnic htdd' today in'a park on tfe outskirts of the city." It- was-expected-' that - late in the afternoon he would deliver a brief addrecs touching in a general way on campaign issues . MoBt of the morning, the nominee spent working on' the address he will deliver tomorrow'to 'a -front porch delegation made-up of.members and former 'members of the - Ohio Le�is-lature. This speech, it had been indicated at' Harding headquarters' will deal with several iesues"and will be one. of the most important he has delivered .thus fsr. in l,he campaign. A feature of the day was a call on tho Senator by a group' of members of the- society- of Amerioan,Indians, an organization founded several years ago at Ohio' State University for the promotion of the interest-of the Indian race. Tomorrows speech, to the Ohio legislature delegation probably will be the nominee's . last during the prorerit week. ; It h?s been arranged for Republicans voters from Lake county, Indiana, to call Saturday .but tha^ date.has been postponed in order to fit in with the plans of othor Indiana delegations that arc to come here later. Marion', ''O., Aug. 1.-Senator Harding received his little : front porch delegation today. It consisted of Blx barefoot .Marion urchins who marched up in military dignity under the command1 o a cocky Utile leader, bearing aloft-' an American flag and a Harding picture nailed to the; back :ol (Ttv Associated Pr>fr Leased Wire.) Paris, Aug IS-Tho   Poles   havo captured Nbvo-Minsk, a short   distance east of Warsaw, according to a dispatch' from tho polish   capital-today. ., The battle of Warsaw apepars'to be favorabe to the Foles the dispatch says. Berlin, Aug. 17.--A . tolephoiio message from Pose'n "tonight: stated that the Poles had succeeded in fore* ing the Russians back from the Vistula lor a distance of 15 kiloinptira. Moscow, Aug. 17.-The KusHian Soviet peace terms were road to> (he Polish delegates at their meeting with the Soviet Republic in Minsk today.. The Polish answer will bo returned tomorrow. Warsaw, Aug. 17. - Bolshevik forces .advancing' into Poland march ahead'without any concern for their lines of communication, according to stateniests of refugees gathered by Lthe Warsaw jlaiiette: They have tluus lost all tbuch witSi the bases of operation, and Refugees state ,they had not the! slightest.difficulty In leav* ing their ^.villages?''''far -there was nothing behind' the relatively thin Bolshevik front line. Thoy declared it was possible to travel many miles without seeing a Single Bolshevist soldier. , "A vigorous effort on the part of the'Poles woul4'bo sufficient to in- / flict a decisive, defeat upon the So* vlet armies." tho newspaper decla c,-, "That is ' why the Bolshevik high command' is so' anxious to finish the struggle against. Poland as quickly as possible. '-.'  '; Soviet Officers who have been taken prisoners confirm tliJs information,'adding that the successes gained by General Wrangtl in.Southern Russia ar'3 causing considerable anxiety in the raijks of the Bolshevik army.       .     ' "The Bolshcvikl believe the capture ' of Warsaw will end the war with Poland, a ballef which is by no nieans shared by the Poles. Soviet Commissair8 for. tho puipose cf encouraging their'soldiers, are holding out dazzling prospects of'rich booty in Warsaw. Little impression upon the men is being made, however, for tho morale of the army'is decreasing In the region of L'rest-Lltovsk a number of worn cut -and. hungry detachments have icfuscd to obey orders and It has been necessary .to replace them with fr6sh troops. .Summary executions had no effect upon the m.en. The Soviet soldiers are tired of tho war." The Bolshevlki are hurriedly con-yentring thu Vllna-Lida-Baranovitza railroad to a broad guage system, and are employing thousandstof men on this w%rk. Paris, Aug. IS-The Polish counter offensive with Thorn ae its base has successfully cleared the Danzig corridor of Russian trcops, according to a.repoit received from the French mission today. The Polish forces are still driving eastward, the; report say3. Fatal Crash. Berlin, . Aug. 17.-French troops clashed with the inhabitants-of tha town of Kattowitz, an, important mining town of Upper Silesia, today, eleven persons being killed and 26 wounded. Workers in all the towns in Upper Silesia struck at noon totjay as a pro" test against the war between Russia and Poland-. Paris, Aug. 18.-The French government intends to. protest energetically against the decision of Reginald T. Tower, .Allied High ^Qpmmis" sionor at Dansi'g, who jesterjflay' forbid1 further debarka'ticn'at -Danzig of French munition;for Pbland, it w*as learned today. -   .. - Several French munition snips" arts anchored outside Danzig. Mr. Tower, according to' a report from the Fronch Ambassador to Poland.itakes the attitude that he has not. sufficient Allied, troops to preserve, prder Liquor Pirates May Have Been Crowned New Yqrti, lai-^A band   of river pirates early today attempted Yt,^0}^> Norta-- River. pier. where ! | Qonectt for. now inslrpctloni, pending I the arrival of which'he will maintflin a snow shovel.   They serenaded the Senator with a cam- - paign song; ap'd were rewarded with j if i further munitions ore unloaded ...       *.�_'. �rM.-"-T.'��rrT� !-a handshake' and 'a" smile apiece and | at Danslg. Y^StX PSnalTo mT^I)^^ I , ^;Tower: has-asked ;tho.Supreme prohibifion days, accordingUo a re-1,taKen wun �e nonunee, port of .Bird S.Coler, Commissioner of Public Charities, made public today. The difference between now and former times, however, he said, Is in the symptoms .of-the ailment and the nianner'of treatment.- - ui .   :     t   wiq HAND OVER "Most of the patients", he said;'river pirates early today attempted I (ByA�8oc)atedPre�� Leased Wire) "go down in a hurry, Without any to loot-,a* North-River   pier, where j   Mexico Clty,; Mexico, Aug. 17.___ warning and recover quickly if at $500,000- worth of liquor was stored a   presidential    commission  will all. In nearly every case It. is dtr- and wor? driven off by a watchman joave tonight for Lower Calttornt-t covered that the   person has had in.a pictol battle.   Several of them, to arrange for E3teban   Cantu   to-i only one or two drinks, after which who jumped   over-board   from   a hand over, to Luis M. Salazar  the* j his mind becomes blank. He knows launch in which-they drew up to the | office of Governor of that state ac-Inotljing until he .awakens in the in- pier, .ar.e.thought-by the: police  to j cording, to an official bulletin" u'm,,^  rtltutlon in the morning." , have been drown�� t iH maintain his.decision,,but the council of An1 bassadors, w)iich is acting as", tho supreme council does not meet again until early in September. 1\ 1 late today. (r   

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