Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Ada Evening News: Monday, August 25, 1919 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 25, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                                 There    is a time    when the “heart of a flower triumphsYou’ll think so when you see Alice Mann in The Water Lily.  WELCOME  U. C.  ®he Stoa Cuttling  WELCOME  U. C. V.  ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, AUGUST 25, 1919  IU Immigration Committee of the House Prepares Most Drastic Bill Ever  DEV. BECK GEIS CALE IO SEATTLE  COTTON FIELDS EVEN BETTER THAN AVERAGE—BUMPER CORN CROP ALREADY SURE THING.  MAJ. GEN. J. W. JANDREW  WILL ASK CHURCH HERE FOR DISSOLUTION OF PASTOR-  \\j delations in order TO ACX TSPT.  Writer Who Was Intimate With Col. Roosevelt to Write Inside Life Story  Unless something yet unforeseen occurs. Pontotoc County farmers will reap the greatest harvest this fall ever seen here. The corn crop U made, there being a much larger j \ than an average crop. The rains of the past week have put new life in the cotton and peanuts and hay and pasture crops, with the result that the fields are looking better than ever before for this season of  the year.  Reports from all parts of the county are encouraging. No reports of the boll weevil have come to th© county seat, and little has been heard of the weed’s shedding. The weed is not too large, and so far is unusually well fruited. It is thought that many fields will average from three-fourths to a bale to the acre.  Pontotoc county in ordinary years markets approximately 30,000 bales of cotton In 1917 this crop brought in about $5,000,000. It is thought now that the 1919 crop will exceed this by a good margin.  By th® A»Jioc»»teil Press  NEW YORK. Aug. 24.—Joseph Bucklin Bishop, for 30 years a personal friend of Col. Theodore I Roosevelt, and who, five years be-Rev. Geo. W. Beck, pastor of the f ore  the former president's death, First Presbyterian church of thls| wag coin mt«Bioned by him “to write  By th* As«>ci*t«*d Pr*s*  WASHINGTON, Aug. 23.—A new  method of dealing with the incoming alien problem is embodied in a bill being prepared by the House Immigration Committee. It is re-  Barded as the most drastic measure    aurprlsed    the    board    of    deacons.  h , gt of the perioa which cov -  of the kind ever presented to con-    his    public    career.”    presents in  —    .    ,    ....    ,,    other locality which he wished to! the September issue of Scribners  Adoption ot the bill would rn . .     aD(1     asked    them    to    make    Magazine    the    first    of    a    series    of  its I ranter,.say,"J”* 1     preparations for a meeting of the    papers which Rives for the first time  of the socalled    gentlemen ,    ag    congregation nest Sunday In order     mllD y interesting sidelights on the  between    the Waited    stales    cm j;  it  8  mlftlt b( .  ask ed to consider    -------- American.  and Japan with respect to lmml-     ^u.Ai..*i n n    r»f    th*  MRS. ROBERT ALLEN OYER III  gress.  life of the famous American.  The paper, entitled “Roosevelt— Peacemaker,” selected and arranged from the former president's public aud private correspondence, amount-  ment  -    with    tweet to lmml-    .urn    -  (or  dissolution of the  grutten and would keep out     p#(lttoral  relations.  "Tnd'er The Root-Toklhar. agree- The callI for■ e *5 e     _____________  men. Japan Is obligated to send no  ron1 '' church at Seattle Wash- ing to more than 15,000 letters, coolies to this country, but it    /“""J a Hon In which    d^ls with Mr. Roosevelt’s efforts  charged the records disclose that     a ,     d     ,    which    to end the war between Russia and  they arrive by t^e thousands, with Mr Beck wa, raMM and    mc     and    wWch     resulted    in    the  passports as merchants, students, j    has    been    In    Ada    .lace! Portsmouth Peace Conference of  and the like. Once here it is allege    •    ...»  Mm i n . here from 1905.  cd. thev remain, send for “picture Jan. 1st, 1918,    *     Fo r    the    first    time,    apparently,    is  brides.” raise families and their a pastorate a. .aeet uIe ,    . relied the fact that Japan made  children become citizens of the Unit- He was  born '“ H * r  f  ri \ OD  °°“ d   y  a  the initial overtures for peace. Four cd States bv right of birth.    Ohio, is 3s years of age and a  dayg af(( , r th{ ,  grm  japanese naval  Renresentatlve Albert Johnson, graduate of Westminster Tlieolog  victory over  Rojestvensky’s fleet in ,f oouimu wish chairman of cal Seminary at Westminster. Mw- th, sea of Japan on May 27, 1905. is. House Immigration Committee land. Rev. Becks family i(insists    Minister    of Foreign Affairs lf   h  ‘  f  ,i,c  nr cnnation of the  ot an  accomplished wife and two J m p an< lbe  letters show, cabled Min-, h-ii * ti rennirement that aliens beautiful little daughters, HTilda.,  lstpr  Xahakari in Washington to hi!, says th. ~iZ plMs must .en years of    Helen    two     invokt> Roo8eveh . 8 aid as a  medtat-|  years, all of whom will be great-jqj.  FARM LONGNESS TO RE  HELD AT STILLWATER Maj. Gen. James W. McAndrew, for.  By th* A*»o*imt*d ha*    mer chief of staff of the A. E. F., has  STILLWATER Okla.. Aug 2 4.— returned to Washington as president  Beginning today with community  of the Army  w ar  college. The name and rural church day the jovemn  of (hc m , t itution will hereafter be the  annual farm congress to be held at  Genera| sun coUeBe , , nd  „ win be  ;L e t ^hrou ghout't his week” ,'tour- **     th *    **"’     dU   day. August 28th.    ,    ______  In order to make this year s farm  many features have been arranged Oklahoma    A & M  that visitors may have amusement "while going to school.’ A number of airplanes from Pos* field. Fort Sill, will be at the college during the week and will furnish thrills The general theme of the farm congress this year will be * organ!-    „    _  ration” Organization of farms for    lion.    ,,  more intensive production; organza-     As *<H*tat«d    Press    After    taking    out    -  a   lion of farms for safe farming, com- STILLWATER. Okla.. Aug. 25.— must remain here fixeyears for nu Biunity organization and church or-  w „ h IllorH  , han 25  letter men on a1 citizenship, with a time all ganization.    Ithe fleld when fall practice begins anee off for knowledge of the ele-  President J A. Whitehurst of the  d ma „-  otb er ’near letter” men of rn en ta of the American plan o g state board of agriculture has blithe past two or three seasons back, eminent and proficiency in the r.ng-ihe matter of having President    oklahoma A. a    F. College is look-    Bsh language. If an alien does not  sonat this year's congress up to the     in ^ forward to    a banner foootball    require citizenship in eight    years  Oklahoma delegation at Washington-     st . ason>  j n  addition to the many ex-    he is sent home.  In the event President Wilson  at ~i  per synced  m en who are expected The committee hopes to provide tends one day of the week’s program     l>ac j i t h| s  fall, a    score of high school     a  plan by which citizens of    con-  wili be set aside.    stars will be    eligible under the    tiguous territory. Canada and    Mex-  landing at  have passports     a     ly missed from church and society '»i  wag  amused,” wrote the Presi  th* hill nrovides that circles in the city.    dent, “by the way in which theyj 4^  irhin promotion  Rev * Beck has been in the min-    asked me to invite the    two belliger-   .......•    " 1  . . „  nllia :  n w    istrv for fourteen years,    previous to     en ts together directly    on my own  clauses    of    the    present la    which tinn* he was in    commercial    motion and initiative.    It reminded  tain    passports    from their own g -     pursu |t* being a man of    exceptional    rue of the request for    contributions  ernments. advised by consular agents    •    |     H «, nt hv  caninal committees to of-  of the United States, and limited    —  will break up foreigners, aliens coming  WASHINGTON DISTURBED OVER LEADER'S DISPOSITION TO CONFISC ATE PROPERTY OF FOREIGNERS.  rn  toe I (Mom  as to time.  But the bill does not stop there. Aliens, who under present laws are eligible to citizenship, would be permitted to come to the United States without passports providing    they  state in writing their belief    that  they intend to reside here and be-jr    I    r»    „    come citizens. They must agree to  Looks A    OTlVCLTd to    register at least once a year,    fail  ure to do so being a cause for de-Yonr    Donation. Failure to take out    first  fJ I Cf    I    OOI DO ti    A CwCZf    papers at the end of two years    res  idence also is cause for deports-  rice holders wherein they were asked! to make a ‘voluntary contribution of ten per cent of their salary.” It  Mrs. Robert Allen Dyer III, formerly Miss Olga Parodi, daughter of Senor and Senorita Horace P. Parodi of Gibraltar. The marriage of Lieutenant  chowed a certain naivette on the  an( *     D y er    took     P ,ace    at     Widdle*  part of the Japanese.”    town,  Conn ‘     n   According to his biographer, ev- --------  ery Step in the negotiations extend- fsvnrJ A ll ,iu over a period of three mouths, Yr OOOTYlizTl ClflCl J-i.ll was taken by Mr. Roosevelt without the aid of any of his most trusted I co u nae ll ors, John Hay, his secretary of state being critically ill, Sectary Root having resigned from his cabinet many months earlier, and Secretary Taft being absent in the Philippines.  “One reads the thick volumes of his correspondence wdth amazement  Labor Unions to Celebrate Sept. I  By News’ Special Service  WASHINGTON, Aug. 23.—Officials here are somewhat disturbed, it was learned today, by an apparent determination on the part of Carranza and his official advisers in Mexico City to confiscate the oil property of all foreigners, including American, in spite of the protects lodged with the Mexican government by all nations whose nationals have investments in Mexico.  Two public declarations by Mexicans close to Carranza have expressed the president's stand on this matter which public opinion, official and unofficial alike, except for the Carranzistas, have declared to be vi tai. The opinion of all classes in Mexico, as reported in the Mexico City newspapers and transmitted to the state department is, for a prompt and correct settlement of the petroleum question which has been declared to be the key to relations between the United States and Mexico.  Newspapers and citizens especially those of the educated class, according to reports to the state department, urge that because of the recognized danger of intervention, Mexico at least protect foreign investments even if she cannot stop the murder of foreign citizens.  Don Carlos Dufo, the eminent Mexican economist, asserts that foreign capital is absolutely necessary to the deevlopment of Mexico’s resources because Mexicans have not the capital to put into the extensive enterprises and w r ould not invest it if they had it. In the face of these demands, now' made publicly and declared to be imperative, Carranza’s official circle has no notion, it is said, of protecting foreign capital in Mexico. This is borne out by the * following official statement recent- !  ly made by Ing. F. Vasquez Schaaf-: fino, chief of the petroleum bureau of the department of industry, commerce and labor:  “The steps taken by the petroleum bureau have followed a program whose main points may be summar-  ....    »»„    The    Woodmen    of    *e    'World Ilave  lzed as folIowg; T o engage in a work  bordering on incredulity.’ writes Mr. for several days been adtertismg  Qf pr0 poganda and diffusion of all  .    ~ Hint ntonii. to hA hpid at the Dig data relating to the petroleum m-  BNhop. “It is incredible that one a big picnic to be held at the big man could do so much and so well. l a ^ e  southeast of the    3  In no other task of his life was the bor Day, bept. 1st and a abnormal energy, mental and physi- 2nd.  dustry so as to interest national capital and to invite the attention of Mexican industrial, professional  cal, of Theodore Roosevelt put to All kinds of amusements are I and workmen, in ordev that  K«*\. tie**. \Y. I Wk  a severer test and from none did he promised for the occasion, and emerge more triumphantly. His ac- Monday morning, Sept. 1st, which tivity was as tireless as his re- is Labor Day, the labor unions of sou ruefulness was inexhaustible.” the city will put on a monster pa-The president's activity was di- rade through the city and to the  Methodist Baptizing.  uuiMUTDc m    —    --    — UM ll ll, nr oaiu,    univ    oirnuuj    picnic    giuuiik  minuter whose record is above crit-. an( j iiresistably forcing the two war- Labor Day is a holiday through- 0  icism and whose ability is not sur-  r j n g nations into a conference but  ou t the italic  nation and on that day all  they may play an active and important part in the development of this industry, making it, in a short time, an essentially and genuinely Mexican industry.”  This official statement, which it is believed here was inspired by Carranza, coupled with the advice of  freshman rule of the southwest con-    may visit the I nited States on f )US j nr;ih  qualifications as well as a reefed, he said, to “not only steadily picnic grounds at the lake.  . M ,tor thence.    cards    issued    annually    —----------*    *-     -    -    ------ *    -    .  ,VT iSh^dTst rh.ireh assisted bv* Lookabaugh. battering ram of the chairman Johnson is trying ti  SL^ai^er ^dminiSt^ the o^dm- 1917 team, and Mahseet Indian  have ronf?rt >ss send a special com-  passed in the8 # parts.    ______________________ _ ______  IIluuaillu .  __________ _________ .  u   r hanii^D ’n k dozen voung Punter, who rivalled Lookabaugh    comprising    Eastern    and    Mid-     Rev     i ia d    active    charge of France and Germany to the support  cive  the people w T ho work a chance treasury, urging the supt erne court  ladies' This makes a *»ew more than  for  bonors. are expected to return     wegt niern hers to the Pacific  h  tabernacle here during the re- of his efforts. If Russia balked and  t e njov themselves and have a to be in no haste about considering  jaaits. iris    a    ut*    uivi ...nu ^    now    Ann-    .    a.-^ t aiitia.    —    ..    —    --- -v.  j, ._____ ^    ^—, v..  a    the petroleum cases now before it.  bringing other nations like England, industrial institutions will close and Louis Cabrera, secretary of the  a hundred who have recei (ism at our hands durin few' weeks, and the total reived during our pastor slightly over four hundred  slightly over tour aunareo. nm* .    ' rH     vt    barid    and    Ess-     1     j     u  . or 1 naruei *uin.ri     ^    TV'    prom  eneet Jurini; thf remaining two ponton, MatforU, Ktherirtge ana l .  quired  , 0 pa(IR mPn tai and physical    revival    thev have ever held In upon her. In the end Germany alone  months of the conference year to "tiger ot the *Tnni n g L 17 st,uad    chairman    Johnson    said.    ex-    •     of    lh e Fnited States, and really helped, and Rooseevlt gave  K|  ,  make the number rne hundred Next are cornin*The Jfollowing 1918     B( ,     h|a    hi „_    .. Many     ciasae*.    f b ev    have    covered a great deal of unstinted praise to the Kaiser ever  oodmen contemplate having has aroused great interest in "H'e.al ; in the citv during the circles here. The petroleum cases celebration and they now before the Mex.can supreme oruHP n ?nnd time court are there on the advice of tho *    ‘    American state department, which  asked the American oil companies to  A HOM A PEA UH  .Sunday morning and ever> Sunday, we will receive members. Let Methodists take notice and present themselves tor membership. W not want people of other faiths Wallace M Crutchfield, Pa?  _  Stillwater.  Nov. 15  BALKS OUT OE MEXICO ALTER water.  killing  THEY  BANDIT •THINK” LEADER.  na Hon  MAS  lows    uvi*». •»"'* »■»«    ^.....-    —- j URt sUC b a  man  as  4.—Unsettled.    zeus. If one comes as a prosper     PUCCe ed in ever> undertaking,  Oct. ll.—Haskell Indians at Still- live citizen he must so state and ^  Jf hfj betterg  himself and makes water.    agree in writing to place himself un-  himg(4 j f more USP f u i bv making the  Get 18.— Texas Christian Univer- der probation, reporting at stated  c n anRf .  we  shall be glad that he shy    at    Ft.    Worth.    intervals. That is all there is to ^ , f   Oct.    25.—    Southern Methodist    Uni-    it. Visitors are welcome. We have  versity, Stillwater.    room for  Oct. 31.—Texas A. 4k M. at Col- must bar leg© Station, Texas.    continued desirability and their will-  Nov. 8 — Phillips University at  incness  to acquire not only American citizenship but all that the Central Normal at    Still-     wor d Americanism implies.”  Members of the committee say it Kendall College at Still-  not  i^iy a bill suspending tm-  «    migration    for any stated period  Oklahoma University at     rou j d pasR  congress now. A year  P*-eas  CITY Okla., Aug. 24. market of Okla-small peach crop completed today, estimates of the agriculture.  The crop which has been, mater-characterizes the former emperor     t    down b dry hot  weather  of Russia: “The Czar is a preposter-     8ections     ‘ 0 f    the    state,    will  ous little creature as the absolute  amount to  approximately 380,000 autocrat of 150.04)0.000 people.” tn^he\l as compared with a total Every day, and often several times movement of 770.000 bushels for  inn M1RKFTFI) conform to all the requirements of ( ROI is    ^    Mexican    law step by step from  the lowest courts to the highest  courts in the land.   ir < arc• weirome.  0     jf    Mr.    B**ck    severs    his relations . t  day, he urged the Emperors of  1<>18  *rhis year’s movement has not  desirable imm g •    with    the    Ada    church,    as it is now' i tua8 i a an d J apan  to agree upon  be en much over 800 cars of ap-  a giiarante* as . almost certain that he will, he as- terms of peace. Once he wrote a  nr „viniate1v 400 bushels each, while  pects to take up his duties in Seat-! friend: “The more I see of the Czar,  ! the Kaiser and the Mikado, the bet I ter I am content with democracy, even if we have to include the  tie on October first.  Nov. 25. water.  Nov. 27.  Oklahoma City.  hy th* A Atocia t*d Presa  MARFA, Tex., Aug. 25.—Major James R. Yancey, commander of the American punitive expedition, told the associated press over army field telephone at Ruidosa today that he considered authentic the report that Janus Renteria, bandit leader, had been shot and killed from an Arneri-  FOUR NATIONS TO BE  CHINA  ago it could have passed, they add. There is a demand, according to members, for a provision in the new bill for deportation of aliens who withdraw their first papers in order lo avoid service with the armed forces of the United States.  MEDICAL TREATMENT TOR THE VETERANS  Through the courtesy of Dr. W. D. Faust any visiting veteran who may need medical attention will .wr univ,ii,iav■    receive treatment at the Faust Hos*  AT STATE    UNIVERSITY pital    free. If any veteran should  _ : become ill or receive any injury.  By th* AMocUted Pr**B    take    him to J he hosp.tai where he  will    receiv%* any necessary treat-  STUDENT INFIRMARY  can airplane last Tuesday. All of thei By the Aww?c i* t *d Pre*  Eighth cavalry wa*    back    ob    the    TORIO, Japan. Aug. 25.—It is j BORMAN, Okla.,    Aug. 24.—The  American side today,    having    8 iv, ' n     reported that at it© meeting Thurs- university of Oklahoma is shortly    meat.  up the chase yesterday.     day the  japanese imperial cabinet,;  fQ hav€ a( jded to    its institution  3    .upholding the opinions    ‘ ,y  buildings a student    infirmary.    sriUNGLTELD, MO., SHOP  MANY JOIN RAILWAY ________i    ^l ltai *y    ? lem ** D Vl n  : A    I    Arrangements    have    been    complet-    j ‘    VOTE    TO    STRIKE  By th* A*»ori»t«d Pre**  LOS ANGELES, Cal., Aug. 2V A larg® nunfcber of three thousand, one hundred and *en men employed in the Southern Pacific shops here  STRIKE AT LOS ANGELES, ha* decided to insist upon the 1    .     whereby the Boar(1 of  Regents  elusion of    of the university and the state  B  Adiated Pr***  consortium by which the United •    .    .    ...    -    -    -im.m  » r.rssrjsr’  p n|    ».  a^.LT° n <^2. BrltoJn France and "nard of public affairs has agreed    SPRINGFIELD. Mo.. Aug. 28.—  . la! s, Great____________to taking over the Cleveland Gen-     Th) , official strike vote of the teder-  ated shop crafts on the St. Louis & San Francisco Railroad has been   _____ ,    _    ,    ...    «...    ti.zn and the result forwarded to  b«i»S r aLwct P ‘3 4 thi h '3Sr Kh RiH :  uJrTbJlTloJ Sjd en th.t P °thrmlH- Of illnea.    the    general    chairman    of    the    varloua  officials said they could not tan leader, fear to jeopardize the    L, tbU * 0 “™    ,“ST. a ? d     „    ®  joined the strike of train men today  1K  said that negotiation*    re-j    “ f  UI |,^rs'Hy! t     "ll    cazee  road  estimate until la(e this afternoon how many men had Joined the walkout. The number was expected to be large, however.  special political interests in Man-1 infirmary will be available in ne-  churia and Mongolia.  cessary cases.  Let a Want Ad sell it for you.  Let A Want Ad Get It for you.  crafts. It was stated that the vote to quit woik September let unless the wage demands now before Director General Hines are granted by that date was unanimous  producer in former seasons, will not move over 500 cars. Production , .. in the central part of the state American newspapers as one of itsj hag been r educed one-third.  assets liability would be a better  Tbe  condition of the crop August  term.”    . I was placed at 75 per cent.  While the conference was in    ___  session, the President had occasion-;  a1 doubts of ultimate success. “I  have led the horses to water,” he  wrote, “but heaven only knows  whether they will drink or start  kicking one another beside the 1 ,  trough.”  When victory crowned his efforts,:  however, continued Mr. Bishop, he    _  fit not elated b> it. King Edward  of England said of him to the By the Associated Pres*  American Ambassador in London: “I:    TORONTO, Ontario, Aug.  am simply lost in admiration for the President; nobody else could have done It.” Mr. Roosevelt’s own verdict was: “I am overpraised. I am credited with being extremely longheaded. As a matter of fact I took the position I finally did not of my  proximately 400  Logan county, the state’s biggest) RESIGNATION OCCURRED AT  EIGHT O’OLOCK SATURDAY NIGHT AND NEW C ABINET CHOSEN.  BIS AIRPLANE RAGE STARER AT 12:25 P.M.  owm volition but becasse events so shaped themselves that I would have felt as if I was flinching from a plain duty if I had acted otherwise.”  WEATHER FORECAST  OKLAHOMA - ~ Generally fair is the weather forecast for tonight and Tuesday. Not much change in temperature.  25.—  The first airplane to start in the international airplane race from Toronto to New York and return left  here at twelve twenty-five p. rn. to-    ___ __  day. Seventeen aviators, eleven Am- minister of Justice Gar ami will be orleans and six British, were to par-j  minigter Qf commerce> K arl Payer ticipate. The contestants include  wag  <jesignated  as  minister of labor.  Hy the Associated Press  PARIS, Aug.    25.—Resignation  from the Hungarian government of Archduke Joseph, previously reported in press advices, was announced in a message received today by the supreme council of the peace conference. The messages indicated that the resignation occurred at 8 o’clock Saturday night and that the formation of a new cabinet, in which three places have already been filled. had begun.  Former Premier Jules Peidell will be the food minister. Former  both army and civilian aviators, the latter competing for a ten thousand  Mlgs Lola  Horton and A. T. Hor-  dollar prize offered by the Hotel Commodore, of New York.  VrttJf*.  All persons owning cars are requested to report to the committee at the Harris Hotel for service at 8:30 o'clock Tuesday morning.  ton, who have been the guests ot their sister, Mrs. Clarence West for the past ten days returned yesterday to Tulsa. Miss Zuma Horton was also the week end guest of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence West, she returned last night to Frisco where she is teaching school.   

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 155+ 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 155+ 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 155+ 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 155+ 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 155 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