Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Zanesville Signal Newspaper Archive: February 1, 1939 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Zanesville Signal

Location: Zanesville, Ohio

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   The Zanesville Signal (Newspaper) - February 1, 1939, Zanesville, Ohio                        t Prints the News THE ZANESVILLE SIGNAL Tells the Truth VOL. LIX, No. 330 ZANESVILLE, P., WEDNESDAY EVENING, FEB. 1. 1939 Franco Watches His Troops Policy on Sale of U.S. Airplanes -------------------------Rhine Called Taking the field with his victorious Rebel armies, Generalissimo Francisco Franco is pictured, crouched amid concealing tall grass, watching his troops advance over open country._________ Congress to Air I Pension Plans WASHINGTON Hints Weinberg Not Suicide NEW Herbert Labor Moves To Forestall 'Ripper" Bill Politics Seen In Bricker's Jobless Set-Up "ripper" program of the Bricker administra- tion faced its first formidable op- position today as organized labor lined up against a bill to reorgan- ize the unemployment insurance system. i Spokesmen for the Ohio Feder- ation of Labor, the Congress of In- dustrial Organizations and the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen spiked a move of the Republican leadership to put the measure through the senate, this week. The senate commerce and labor committee postponed action on the bill until next Monday after the Gas Buggy and Dobbin Both Take Licking From King Storm to inves- of the Social Security system waslH. Lehman was urged today by a added todav to the list of adminis-j Nassau county lawyer (.ration proposals on which con-jtigate a report gress actively is getting down to work. Arthur J. Altmeyer, head of the Social Security board, was called as the first witness at hearings be- witness in the trial of Tammany District Leader James J. Hines, were not found on the gun with which he allegedly committed sui- cide last Sunday. fore the house ways and means i George E. Mulry of Mineola, committee. He was asked to discuss j Long Island, sent the following in detail the administration's rec- j telegram to the governor: ornmendations for: "Informed believable source that 1. Liberalizing and speeding up! Weinberg's; fingerprints are not on old age insurance payments. revolver of Dewey hireling. Check. 2. Extending old age durance! Confiscate revolver for confirma- to several millions more workers. 3. Providing for disability in- surance and for aid to widows and tion.' The gun used by Weinberg, it was reported at the time of the shooting, had been taken from the labor representatives described as a political patronage device and as "fundamentally unsound." Lieutenants of Gov. John W. Bricker held their own in another sector, however, as the senate tax- ation committee recommended the S5.000.000 temporary poor relief bill for passage in substantially the same form that it passed the house. The senate w-as expected to vote on it today. The committee not only retained the clause requiring the cities and counties to match state grants, dol- lar for dollar, but specified that they should finance January relief entirely with their present funds. The state funds may be spent for relief only from the time- the bill becomes effective until June 30. Busses and automobiles, stalled at. fantastic angles, choked Michi- Boulevard, left, when Chicago was paralyzed by the winters most furious blizzard and buried under 14.8 inches of snow. At Buffalo N Y, a horse was hauled by the tail from a manhole into which it stumbled during the storm, as shown above. These cities lay in the path of the big blow which covered a 700-mile front consisting'of a large section of the midwest, the Great Lakes area, and New England. Schoenhaus at retreat. White I not only to social security advo- cates but also to old ago pension proponents. Chief among the latter are Dr. Francis E. Townsend origi- j-----USl nator of the pension TESTIMONY IS BEAD plan, and officials of the General! NEW YORK A ghostly- Welfare association. drama, with a dead man's words None of the money may be used .to pay deficits incurred earlier, guarding Weinberg and two other chairman Lawrence A. Kane of witnesses, J. Richard Davis and the taxation committee said. In the senate commerce and la- Rooming House Fire Kills 4 of un- determined origin swept through 6 Ousted From WPA Street Project; Dover Man Takes Charge of Work Six officials of Zanesville's WPA committee hearings the only the second floor of a frame room-j A Dover man, Thomas J. Van j person who spoke for the unem- ployment: insurance "ripper" bill was its author, Sen. I. E. Baker Meanwhile the social security hearings were getting under way, e itself was called on to rilpfde whether a special committee 16'" study 'government reorganiza- tion should be renewed at this ses- n. Rep. Warren (D-NC) announced he would submit to the rules corn- to reorganize He declared it the objections i-hich caused the legislation to be shelved last year. mittee a new bill federal agencies, would meet all spoken from the witness stand, was enacted today at the second policy racket trial of James J. Hines. Though dead by his 'own hand, George Weinberg a man who lived and died by pointed a figurative finger of accu- sation at the Tammany district leader. -...His testimony at Hines' first trial; accusing the influential poli- tician of furnishing protection at a week for Dutch Schultz's ing house on Cleveland's West Side today, burning four persons to were j rich policy racket, was read by As- i into session to consider a Distant District Attorney Herman In called into "cost of production" farm plan the president's attempt to re- vive the Florida ship canal and the Passamaquoddy power project. The senate judiciary committee vas confronted with an intra-party fight over confirmation of Floyd McCarthy. He began the reading just after the jury was told of Weinberg's death, 48 hours after everyone else knew th? ex-business manager of the Schultz gambling monopoly had killed'himself. The jury was told not to specu- f cause of Weinberg's in Virgnia over the objections of action. It heard 150 pages of di- thn st-Tie's senators rect examination yesterday and The" "relief bill hear 300 pages more, plus 416 before the house for final action, i of cross-examination with only the question on WPA wage differentials remaining to be .settled. The house originally limited regional differentials to 25 per rent, but this provision was re-] jcctefl by the senate. A senate-house committee de- rided vesterdav to let the house reconsider the subject. A compro- mise was expected. The committee agreed to a pro- vision preventing the president from blanketing into the civil ser- vice temporary government em- ployes paid from relief funds. Japan Will Not Pay For War Damages Minister Hachiro Arita told the diet today Senator Borah III; I Pneumonia Feared WASHINGTON Senator William E. Borah entered Emer gency from grippe hospital a "very today severe suffering case ol The 73-year-old dean of the sen- ate was taken to the hospital in an ambulance, accompanied by Mrs Borah and Dr. Worth Daniels, his physician, who declined immediate comment on the senator's condi- tion. The Idaho senator was heavily wrapped in blankets and was car (R-Montgomery) He said it would promote econ- omy by consolidation of depart- ments and would expedite the pay- ment of insurance benefits.. The measure-- would 'abolish the three-member Ohio unemployment compensation commission, now controlled by Democratic appoin- tees of former Gov. Martin L. Da- vey, and place an administrator in charge of the insurance system. There would be a three-member card of- review to pass upon laims. appeals. John Owens, president of district Ujlited Mine Workers of Ameri- chairman of the Ohio coun- il of the CIO, declared the bi-par- isan commission should be retain- d. "We are not-interested in wheth- r a man is Democrat or a Re- in the administration of his he said. After describing the bill as a fundamentally unsound" proposal ivhich might boomerang to the Re- publicans' disadvantage in future administrations, he added: "I have arrived at the conclusion hat the only reason this bill was jroposed was to afford an oppor- .unity for appointment of political aspirants to positions." The committee amended the bill to increase the administrator's sal- ary from a year to and fixed the salary of the board of review members at a year. Bills to extend the liquid fuel and cigaret taxes through March 31, 1941, back in the house today for concurrence in amend- ments after receiving the senate's The senate which ear- i death and injuring two others ser- iously. The dead were Mrs. Elizabeth Smith. '23-year-old WPA seam- stress; her two sons, date, 2, and Everett 5; and an unidentified youth about 17. Taken to a hospital with second degree Brand. burns were 51, WPA Benjamin H. Arsdale, was assigned to replace Jack Hewitt as head supervisor of the project according to announce- ment by L. C. Gibson, district di- rector of WPA. Hewitt, a former employe of, the city engineer's office, has been -in charge of the street improvement project for almost a year. Van Arsdale, who has taken up worker, an d residence at 1152 Wheeling avenue, that Japan did not intend to in- ried into the receiving room riemnify third powers for losses! Mrs. Borah, who described th due military actions in senator's condition, said he had Cli'Jba but that she would demand I been in bed since yesterday. pay indemnities for in-] Asked whether Borah had pneu -dividual losses of Japanese she said "that's what we n I trying to ward off." Aides at the senator's office said he was not expected to be able ti return to work for several weeks. The Idaho Republican has servcc in the senate continuously snic 1907. Cloudy and Warmer am! warmer with snow ehanplns to rain In north por- vain followed lion tonlKht. Thursday hy rolrtcr In afternoon MHith portions. ..25.. ..12. in west anfl fnndi- lion Amarlllo Atlanta P'jsion I Tfalo .12.. .22.. ..10.. .30.. .22.. .as.. .16.. .20. rincinnatl i.'levcland Cnlumhus I 'Oliver rich-oil Diiluth .........22., Kl Paso .........IS.. Kansas City ....2S.. l.ns Angeles ....'12.. Miami ..........70. Mpfllrlnc Hat ..-22. Mpls-St. Paul ..24. X'cv Orleans ...5fi. New York ......IS. rarkershurc ...24. Phoenix ........-10. Pltishni-Kh .....IS. T'nrtlHnd, San Frandscfi .40. Washington -----2fi. Yi-stcnlay'i High San Antonio, Tex. Low White River, Onl, .Cloudy .Clear .Partly .Clear .Cloudy .Cloudy .Clnudv .Cloudy .Cloudy .Clear .Cloudy .Cloudy .Partly .Clear .deal- .Cloudy ..Clear .Snow ..Partly ..Clem- .Cloudy .Cloudy ..Tartly .Cloudy .Clear .Clear ..Clear YrHcr- day .33 ..48 ..IS ..22 ...TO .32 ..26 ..4R .5ti ..70 ..fiB Robin Is Stowaway In Nest of Hen LISBON. Stormy weather drove birds of a different feather together here. Mrs. Geoi-Re Van Buskirk saw a robin fly away from a fence near her farm home, and head for the chicken house in a stiff wind. Later she went out lo gather e.Rfts. Under the. winsrs of a nesting hen she. found the, robin huddled. Stephen Tolh, 32. The "sleeping rooms" were all taken last nighf, the proprietor, Mrs. Jufia pisher, said. She'wasj unable to.-account for the presence of the dead youth who was not registered. Brand suffered second degree burns in escorting his wife and two children to the roof from is a former employe of the state highway office in Tuscarawas coun- ty. The project superintendent, Accused Youth's Family Testifies FREMONT The mother, sister and brother of Rex. Bush testified today at. the first degree murder trial of the 20-year-old Mentone, Ind., youth that his char- acter was good. They were three of 12 persons from his home town who occupied the stand as character witnesses. He is charged with slaying Mar7 shal Neal D. Fowler at Clyde, O., last Dec. 6 after a 73-cent gasoline station holdup. New Frontier Of America President Tells Senators He Aims To Preserve Peace BERLIN The Berliner Nachtausgabe splashed the head- line "America's Frontier on Rhine" across its front page to night and described President Roosevelt's meeting with the sen- ate military affairs committee yes- terday as "without example since the days of the World war." In a two-column dispatch under a New York dateline Nachtausgabe quoted American newspapers as saying Roosevelt had told commit- tee members that the United States must back up democracies in any war against the totalitarian states with arms deliveries. "Unbelievable agitation of Roose- velt alter the fuehrer's peace ad- dress" was a subhead on the dis- patch. Another said, "Washington stirs up the people to make business." "This action of the dispatch said, "is without example since the days of the World war. It leaves no doubt that Roosevelt, is a second Wilson who is deliber- ately walking in the footsteps of his Democratic predecessor in of- fice. "As a result of these conversa- tions it is clear that the United States finally has broken with its neutrality policy. "The intervention policy of Washington in European matters has become a fact. Yesterday's committee session thus assumes fundamental importance for Ger- many and her friendly totalitarian nations. Washington yesterday of- gsS James McLaughlin, was also re- moved by Gibson, along with four project supervisors. They have not yet'been replaced, however. Gibson's explanation for the un- expected removal of Hewitt and McLaughlin signified that the men will be replaced by "persons more experienced in street and road im- provement." The four supervisors may not be replaced, Gibson added. Removal of these four men was made to bal- ance the number of supervisors! Mrs. Elsie Bush, his and laborers, A number of the work units where they were rescued by fire- men. Three others also escaped by making their way to the roof and two jumped to safety from sec- ond floor windows. The remaining eight occupants were sleeping on I E tofja ,hc dislurbance was fir-ornrm cnirl wv. the first floor, firemen said. lhC lives of several others who fled to the roof and were rescued. were disbanded at the outset of the winter season making the ratio of supervisors to workers too high, Gibson declared. Announcement also was made today of the appointment of W. Vincent Hollingsworth, 130 North Seventh street, as an area engin- eer. He will fill the vacancy left by O. C. Kohli, who resigned to ac- cept an engineering post with the state highway department in Lima. Grand Jury Charges Laxity in WPA NEW YORK W'l Charging "general laxity in the administra- p.r bureau said, the storm would jlion Of public a report by Another Snowstorm Heading Eastward The snow-clogged itself toclav middle west for another onslaught as a storm raced across northern United States from the Rockies. _ general over the western plains appearance. She said the youth's father had been in an infirmary eight years. The sister, Lova, 21, student 'at a Chicago Bible school, and brother, Jack, 23, student at Purdue university, also said Bush's character was good. Others who testified included Young Schnear awakened shortly: be felt, as far east as the Atlantic seaboard. before daylight smoke, hurriedly and smellingj pulled on his! trousers and shoes to run to an! Hei shoeI unanimous approval, knocked out clauses alarm box a block away, smashed the glass with a and sounded the alarm. British Freighter Seized by Japanese SHANGHAI British naval authorities today asked the Jap- anese for an immediate explana- tion of the seizure of the British freighter Saint Vincent de Monday. Meanwhile in Xancsville to- day, the temperature mounted So the hipli ihirtics. The Mus- luneum river bejran to fall to- day after reaching a stage of J8.2 feet in the lower pool last night. Heavy rains early this week in the. region of the Licking valley was large- ly responsible for the Mus- kinKiim's rise to within a little more than six feet of flood stage. the November federal grand jury today called upon U. S. Ally. Gen. for "concerted Frank Murphy drive on" WPA frauds" in New York. The grand jury said, that, dur- ing its recent investigation of iso- lated fraud cases, it had found "in- dications of separate frauds and at times shocking official ignorance." The grand jurors said the "iso- lated examples of law-breaking" did not constitute "a general in- Dale Kelley, principal of the Men- tone high school, and several youths who knew Bush. The defense started its case after Common Pleas Judge A. V. Bau- man rejected a defense motion to exclude all records of the village of Clyde unless records of Fowler's appointment were admitted. Defense Attorney W. J. Mead contends the village did not set up proper legislative machinery in ap- pointing Fowler, and that, he was acting as a private citizen instead of an officer, and the charge should be manslaughter instead of first degree murder in "wilfully and purposely killing a policeman in the discharge of his duty." ficially became the center of war- inciting hatred against totalitarian states." FRANCE JUBILANT OVER FDK'S POLICY editions of ternoon newspapers in Paris used scare headlines today to proclaim that President Roosevelt had _de- clared the "frontiers of the .United States are in" France'." Although members of the ernment refused to comment on ports of the president's meeting with the senate military committee yesterday .on the ground that his statements were to a closed ses- sion, there was undoubted jubila- tion in official circles. The stock exchange reacted fav- orably, with stocks rising several points in the early hours of trad- ing as soon as newspapers had printed accounts of the meeting. The newspaper Paris Midi de- clared that the president's state- ment: was of prime importance in developing the international situa- A strong northwest wind whip- jdictment" of the Works Progress upon his arrival here today, report-: Dakotas. The; storm, which ma- marked the revenue for schools. The senate also voted to recnact the Whittemorc act. The bill. which would be effective until led the Saint Vincent de Paul taverns, approached June 20, 1940, would allow the pay-JTsingtao after she had been seized portions in those s" ment by installments of delinquent j by a customs vessel. real estate taxes. Paul ped falling snow into hard packed'Administration. 1 drifts throughout western Neb-i and The master of the British vessel.! raska, eastern Wyoming, and the! Indiana School Bus Crash Injures 38 ed two Japanese destroyers escort- rooned many motorists at roadside of Clarage corn at farm, .ho caint Vinmnt rip Pan! toitaverns. approached blizzard pro- NOBuESVJLLE, h Qhlo sulc unlversily Farm Boy Introduced To Ohio Assembly timid, frail- looking bespectacled Fayette coun- ty farm boy stood before the house of representatives yesterday and was applauded as a champion. The boy, Frank E. Coe, 19, a graduate of Jeffersonville high school in vocational education, had just been, acclaimed the champion for his exhibit of the best ten ears of Clarage corn at. farmers' week The proposal of senator wiiiiamj Man Bitten by Shark Boyd (D-Cuyahoga) for a live investigation of gambling, par- ticularly in Cuyahoga county, was discarded in the senate rules com- mittee. The committee agreed to recommend appointment, of a com- mittee to draft legislation for strengthening the anti-gambling statutes and for authorizing the governor to remove a sheriff who did not enforce the laws. Boyd said this was the objective of his proposed investigation. Rain or snow was forecast, foricrs were tomorrow in New England, New for Injuries suffered when a York Pennsylvania, New Jersev, skidded into the back of a Ohio.' Kentucky, Tennessee, West j bus on an icy road. ty-six school children and two driv- under treatment today truck school LOS ANGELES W) Harold .faneway has three stitches in his wrist to prove he was bitten by a man-eating shark in a hotel lobby. The 25-foot fish was a skele- ton on exhibition. Janoway stuck his hand into its mouth. The jaw snapped shut and sev- en rows of sharp teeth did their work. Virginia, Virginia, Delaware, Mary- land and the District of Columbia. expected to The accident happened neaf here yesterday. Alfred Dunn of Irtdian- apolis, truck driver, told authori- That, however, was only another honor for him. He was the sweep- stakes winner in the Clarage corn exhibit at the Ohio state fair last year and twice had won the Ei- chelbcrger cup for. his displays. Coe was introduced to the law j makers by Speaker William M. Mc- Coiner woainor v.as i.u mcmMa uj follow rising temperatures. I ties he saw the school bus stop and Culloch as "one who is not. a talker A 21-hour northeast, blizzard i he put on brakes but could not, hul a doer." whicrTcrippled transportation and control his machine, caused four deaths in Massachu- Dunn and the bus driver, Rufus setts" moderated. Ballard of near Npblesville, Thirtv-nine deaths were attri- taken to a hospital, their mjur- butpcl to weather conditions in the lies were not. thought serious. The northern sissippi. states east of the Mis-1children, cut and bruised, did not 'need hospital care. Another Large Crowd Attends Session ol "Charm School1 New York Elevator Operators Strike NEW of workers in the mid-town garment district arrived in their offices a little short of breath this morning due to a strike of elevator opera- tors and other building service em- ployes. tion. "The attitude and recent speech- es of a great, friendly president have already demonstrated the close solidarity of the American re- public with the Paris-London axis. That solidarity has extended and amplified that axis in bringing to its aid an imposing mass of military and productive the news- paper said. "That solidarity, at the same time moral and material, of free and generous nations is now effec- tively opposed to the violence and barbarity of the 'middle ages used by modern dictatorships, to perse- cutions, to intolerance, to violations of all civilized laws." PRESIDENT DEFINES HIS PURPOSE member of the senate military committee said today President Roosevelt had indicated that the United States was. prepared to sell war materials not only to England and France but to other "independent nations" in Europe which oppose the threat of aggression by the dictatorships. in conflict with what the president said to members of the committee yes- terday continued to dribble out to the press and public causing jubi- lation abroad in the democratic slates and condemnation in Ger- many and Italy. The military committeeman, who asked anonymity, said Mr. Pwoose- velt's discussion with the commit- tee of this country's policy of per- j milting sales of airplanes to France had made it plain the president was committed to a course of al- lowing other nations to obtain war supplies in this country as long as they 'joulri pay cash. The senator said the conversa- tions had center c-ri on the non-to- James J. Bambrick. president of talitaiiaii countries, which he said the Bui'ld'ing Service Employes In- were referred to as "independent Mrs Kenneth Ray, MO Lenox ave-! avenue, package of cottage_ cheese j ternational union, said about and B. Anderson, 1V31 Ma- dine Loses Hope Of Escaping Chair John W. i publishing company. Mho Carter Fur Shop. South Fifth, street. Mrs. Alexander Davis, wife nuc: Mrs. Maude H. w T iheriv'nf thp Iprtnrpr dirppls the revue' Lexington avenue; Mrs. r Da land the fonowing well known la-1 wards? 16.1 Fox avenue; Mrs. Flor-jfrom the Creiner dairy company, lecturer "and beauty consultant, idles from Zanesville model: Miss'enre Nabb. Rt. Zanp -d and Bessie Sch.lmg, it IIP s Coopermil, Fluke. 1051 Mar-imer street, each one quart, of Hern- '.'.Ihs Bricker announced today that he would not intervene in the sched- uled electrocution at Ohio peniten- tiary tonight of John W. Cline of loaf of The nrocram todav was limited Wednesday session were: Insl.ru-j Brighton to women and it was necessary loimental in bringing the most new! Butternut broad from the Dave Elkton, convicted of slaying Aaron. Laubach of s a. m.: _ 1 Hamilton on Jan. 2i. 10 women (iiiu ii t j ,v __j use the balcony at. the theater to i people to the lecture. Mrs. Francis Loo Baking company, Lnderwood accommodate the large crowd. j Bailey, 1156 Iron street, one pair, street. Prt Thursday's lecture, open to both iGaymodc hosiery from the J. C.! Mrs. George Evans. Richards Rd. itjf A tiHrthntVianH nenrrtAm nip The disturbance that was over sajd he acted upon the rado has rnnved to western Town, at- __ 0 rlompnrv tomled hy heavy drlftlnc snow in! recommendation of R Clemency men and women, will deal with Penney Co., Main street. Rt. 4, Lido bath and bedroom rug nipn nnii 11, i v< v t. glands personality-, reducing and Mrs. Ruth B. Williams, 1435 Put- j from Sears Roebuck and Co.. North i _ __ _____.__ -1J I ITi Ft h Ct gaining weight. hich held after a hearing S' another lecture1 Nvcre no grounds for J I South Dakota and southern Minnesota, hoard and a marked rise In temperature i... throuRhout the central valleys. Hlch; for ClinP pressure overlies eastern Ontario and (intervention. Counsel tor 1-linl ihe Atlantic states, ami also the sought commutation ot the lo lifo in fur coals i, presented byiSimpson River rejwrllnK ,10 degrees hclnw zero, mr.nl. and the effect, oflnam avenue, n 22-kt. gold plated! Fifth street. The tray from Pollock's. I Mrs. Fred England. 11.jl Ridge Mrs. Frerl Curtis, 52-1 Moxahala avenue, and Mrs. p'rank Boyden, FriHav mornin" avenue. Mrs. Forest Gessel, 452 j 436 Court. 1. beKinning of eae.h session Gray street; Mrs. T. M. Quinn, from the 23-17 Wilmer sirpet: Mrs. EmmalstrpPt. Simnsnn. Ri. 1, South Zanesville; Mrs. street, foot, exerciser Thp school, the first of its kind held here, is sponsored by Zanesville Publishing company employes were out. affected buildings are twenty stor- ies or more high. Bambrick said not been confined Many of the to England and France. One conflict of opinion over what was said concerned how far Irs juuit ii 500 buildings in the garmentjlis- the trict would be.- involved. pickets were assigned to building. a number of which include co-operating firms, the Greiner Dairy company, Dave Lee Baking com- Four i ing the foreign policy involved, each One member of tlnvcommit- toc sniil that if he'recalled the discussion, the president had said he considered that, in the event of a war, the front'ers of, the tuited State? would be In France. Two othp.r com mitt eemen denied RELEASED emphatically, however, that the W) Cleve- president had said anything ot tnis Negotiations for rontract renew- al between the union and thp Mid- I Town and the Penn-Zone Realty which represent about buildings broke off last, night. KS pany, Taylor's shop store. J. Indians gave an unconditional nature. Penney company. Pollocks, Carter's today to F.arl Fur Shop, Hemmpr's Ice Cream I former Detroit and RESIGNS 'aylor shoe storp. Co., Spars Roebuck Co., the 'American Snider Flautt Lumber company, ior. rican league southpaw pitch-! STATE COLLEGE, MISS.-HV- Whitehill, who will be 39 thislEmmerson "Spike Nelson head fashion revue of thp npwp Main! White Chevrolet Co., The Direct, i month, came to Cleveland in 10.TT. I football coach at Mississippi State '.Sales company and the Fisher He won nine and lost eight for the for the past year, resigned J. E. Bethel, 564 Brookover [Bonn Kern Supply company. 'Tribe last season. V ,today. 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 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