Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Ada Evening News: Monday, September 22, 1919 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 22, 1919, Ada, Oklahoma                                 Positively the Very Best Western Production Yet Seen With Harry Carey Playing the Leads-The Ace or the Saddle-American Tues  QKje £lfcia Cbentng Nietos;  BIG RETURNS  VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 164  ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1919  THREE CENTS THE COPY     UflRMAI ill Ani  ri9ures TeU of  WH WAR R 7(1    Tulsa Indians Can Aill/PDTIO    IMP MFN  State Fair  °P ens  !QT[fl IUfMFDQ PO      nuninftl.nl HU/t Okla. State Fair’s ulUL Iffllt IO IU    Afford to Pay nUlLllllu    mu mtH With a Record UlttL WUlmLlio UU      MADE RECORD!  Wonder Grow,h  YEARS OLD NO    Hill Police Discover ^||j ||,    ie ««r on sum!     CREATED IO YEARS AGO WITH OTT \ PltOYISION h>UMVI\. XKN AMOK, IT MOW RANKS HIGH.  Th** pride ut Oklahoma is to a great extent her schools, among th** hest in the entire country. Anions these schools the normals, those teaching the teachers how to teach and what to teach, are now* taking their places at the top.  The normal scfhool at Ada has been in existence lo years, during which time it has been the instrument o revolutionizing the educational lift of the eleven counties allotted u> it as its working ground. lf the same progress is made in the next decade that has been made in the last, the educational life of this part of Oklahoma "ill be second to none.  Wheu the Hast Central Normal was created by the state legislature n 1909 no provision was made for its maintenance. With the money appropriated for the building the faculty was selected and work started in the following September. At first he high school building of Ada and ’he church buildings were utilized. These served for an entire year. In 1910 the administration ‘building was completed and the school went into a home to stay.     t   In 1909 there were few teachers in this district who were as much as normal school graduates. There "ere almost no university and college graduates. The Normal faculty began an agitation for better teachers and began training better teachers. Before many years had passed the trustees of the schools were not asking for the cheapest teacher, but were asking Tor the best, irrespective of salary. When >chool men now find the teacher they want, they pay whatever is necessary get that individual teacher.  In 19t»9 i her** w ere no high school debating societies in this territory* Now every high school of an> importance has a debating >ociety that is given as much encouragement as any of the school activities.  Athletics, too. have made wonderful strides in 19u9 and 1910 it was no uncommon thing for football rooters to rug,h on the ground and stop playing, saying the home team was getting the worst of the deal. The object was not to have clean sport, but to win, regardless of the sport. With this condition Harry Cox came to Eas» Central and started a campaign. His first two or three football teams amounted to nothing, because he was building from the bottom and building in such a way that time would demonstrate his usefulness and his high regard for right and clean sport. Hi> team got better year after yea* until he was called to larger fields  Cox was succeeded by Glenn < Continued on Page Five >  How the Oklahoma slate lair leaped from a private gamble to * paying municipal enterprise in 12 short years reads like a miracle.  The story is told by attendance figures compiled each year by association officials.  When in 1907 a number of pie-' neers got together to float a “fair*’ in the then territory of Oklahoma,] they were gambling just as surely; as any negro buck ever threw dice and prayed to his shoes for luck. I  There was not even a state, but there was that spirit in the Territory that has e'er kept this section just a little ahead cl the times. I  The fan was held and despite * all predictions of grouches for there were grouches theu just as now -2 5,000 people roiled thru the makeshift gates, it was a grand success. old timers still talk about the; first fair, in the year that Oklahoma got statehood. They any that no matter how much money is spent or how ninny people turn oui there will never be another fair to equal tin- first attempt.  From that time on the fair was an assured success. Each year the attendance was swelled by 10,000 or 20.000. Sometimes the increase went up over 30,000.  In 1915 attendance was 125,000 and the next year bonds were floated. purchased, and the Oklahoma State Fair became a municipal proposition.  Attendance swelled from 138.000 in 1910 to 17 5.000 in 1918. Everybody predicts 200,000 people at least tins year.  With 160 acres of the finest land in the state aud 6u buildings including the great new one just finished this year, the state fair association holdings now represent $750,000.  ADMIRAL KOLCHAK HAS RESIGNED AS LEADER  LABOR STRUGGLE IN STEEL IN. MI STRY ILAS WAGER FOH MORK THAN TWO GENERATIONS  a panic, aud beginnings pi  among them  Bv 1I ** AftHcmtnj Pr**Mi  LONDON, Sept. 22. Admiral Kolchak. n*-ad of the all Russian govern input at Omsk, has informed the allies that he resigns the title of chint ruler in favor of Denekine. lead et of the ant {-Bolshevik torces in southern Russia, according to a wireless dispatch sent out by the Sovi*e government at Moscow.  Th* message admits that the Bolshevik forces have abandoned Kttrsk after severe fighting against General Denekine's troops  Mamnik, Notice.  PITTSBURGH, l*A.. Sept. 22. The labor struggle in the steel iu-nusiry which has culminated in the greatest strike ever called in America began seventy years ago.  Puddlers in the Pittsburg district conducted a strike from Ue-ce in be I 2*», Os 4 9, lo May 12, ls5U. i'iie> were not well organized, and ine strike was lost.  Iii 18 57 there was i^e next year saw til* 1  the Inst union.  The leading #  spirit was .Miles H u mph rev s,. who was for a long time before hts death chiel ot the Pittsburg fire department. The. were regarded then as ^anarchists and undesirables.”  Meetings were largely secret. A national organization was formed, known as me Grand Forge, aud .Villas Humphreys was elected Grand Vulcan. I He attains ot the organ* /anoil began to be made public. First .strike Won.  Dining the Civil War the steel industry prospered and wages were high. in the adjustment period following the war, the first strike wu> called, ll lasted eight months, ami i he unions won. They obtained recognition and the installation ot a wage scale ba>**d on the .celling price ot bar iron.  Other trades in the iron and steel Industry organized and iii 1876 these joined hands iii forming the National Amalgamated Association til Iron and Steel Workers, the parent ot the leading organization in the piesent strike.  In 1x8 2 a long and costly strike was waged, which greatly weakened the union, but it remained in existent* and presented the demands ut tile men. until in 1891, it had a membership of 2 4,o6s.  Pit tabers was tile recognize center of the steel and iron, industry. and of the unionism springing t herefrom.  Between l^ v n and I sun, organ ized labor was strongly entrenched. As th*- steel mills wete established, the organ i sat Ion of iron workers was copied by steel men.  OKLAHOMANS FAVOR EEDERAE ROAD AID  By N( »>' Sikh ial S* rvicw  KANSAS CITY. Sept. 20. Refus-| a1 of John Perrymon, 35 year* old. wealthy Indian ut Tulsa, Okla., to pay for the taicab iii which he rode ill the afternoon and night Friday ! resulted iii th* arrest of Perryman and his companion Miss Wanette McDonald 23 years old, early this morning. When searched at the Nineteenth stint police station I more than $1,000 was found on I Perryman which he said he “had forgotten that he carried/' He paid I his bill and was released.  “I w mild have paid the taxi hill but thought I had ey. That $1,000 was in an pocket and I forgot about it.” Perryman told the police. *  came to  ASSOCIATED AD CLI BS OF THE WORLD, IN SESSION AT NKW ORLEANS, ENDORSE TREATY.  By die /iMorikted Pre**  NEW  ORLEANS, Sept.  22. — Delegates to the fifteenth annual convention | than ev€r before  here of the Associated Advertising Clubs of the lost ail my mon- World today adopted a res-  4*in ait inside    *  olution pledging their faith in the peace treaty and  By News’ Special Service  OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 22.— With record breaking crowds in attendance on opening day the Thirteenth Annual Oklahoma State Fair and Exposition opened last Saturday and promises to be the greatest exposition in Oklahoma’s history.  In every one of the sixteen depart-; ments exhibits are larger and better  Nearly twice as many entries were made in the various live stock departments as in 1918 and livestock men declare that there is the greatest assembly of pure-bred livestock ever brought together in the southwest. Nearly half the counties of the state are represented by breeders who have show’  CNI ON LEADERS IN PEN NSYI #■ YANIA AND OHIO CIA IM STRIKE IS COMPLETE  SIT'CESS.  Perryman    -aid    bt    came    to    Kan-] 111 llIt     pCUCC    _    annie*  >as    <-tty    Friday    with    the    young    wo*|urged    its Speedy ratifies-    herds  man tor a good time and that they .    .    ,    it    *1    ,    bz    *     Th <>    agricultural  tion in the United States    large,    and Of better  senate    without amendments     have ever been seen   tor a good time and that they visited several caf*-*. He claims he has an income of $20,000 each week from oil lands, while Miss Mc* Donald receives a weekly income of $ I n.OOO.  or reservations.  By the Associate*! Presa  PITTSBURGH. Pa.,    Sept.    22.—At  noon today    W. Z. Foster,    secretary  | of the national committee    for or-  iganizing the iron and steel workers.   1  gave out the folowing figures indi-; cating the number of men on strike tin the various districts:  i Chicago __________________60,000  Cleveland _________________30,000  | Youngstown    district________30,000  Youngstown    proper________15.000  Buffalo __________________12,000  I Homestead    ---------------9,000  Clairton__________________4,000  ________________15,000  Col. Roosevelt Expressed Desire for Octopus A rms  HERE'S SOMETHING NKW  IN POLITICAL CAMPAIGNING!  O.. Sept. 22. — new in poli political office packages of  Ada Lodge No. M. wil line**! at 8 itig for work in premie** degr**e W M.  119, \ F a A o’clock this eveii-  the Entered Ap* Mlies C. Grigsby,  We Believe in Service  We believe that a newspaper should be something more than a business institution.  To be sure, it must have business to exist, but a newspaper that can’t bt* of service to a community, aside from simply doing the printing and advertising for the business men, is purely a mercenary institution and is of little value from other than a business standpoint.  This newspaper has an ambition to serve the people of this community in every way possible. It is here to battle for the best interests of every business and professional man who lives here, if they are here to make an honest living as we are trying to do. Furthermore it stands for public improvement and every movement which is designed to be of advantage to the town and community.    •  And The News stands for more than that. It is in sympathy with the poor, the weak and the distressed. And when opportunity offers it is going to their rescue if it lies within its power to do so.  A little bit of service was done Saturday when The News was instrumental in securing the release of a young boy from the county jail whom it believed to  be a victim of cruel circumstances and whom we believe will make good if given a chance.  In response to The News’ appeal Saturday for a job for this boy at least a half dozen business men called this office this morning wanting to give the boy a chance.  Charley Zorn, the popular plumber, however, had already taken the boy, given him a home and started him in to learn the plumbing trade. That very boy may be the mayor of this city some day—who can tell?  Anyway, The News helped to give him the chance he deserves, and if he fails to make good he can blame no one but himself. He has at least been put on the road to wellville and has been given proper instructions for the journey.  That was a small matter, to be sure, but it is SERVICE and SERVICE is what we believe in.  YA LAA. Okla.. S**pt. 2 2. Plan^ Tor a concert***! action on the pan of Oklahoma good roads advocates iii favor ol the bill now before the senate providing a system of gov-eriinient constructed and maintained highways across every state of the union, will be made at the meeting of ihe Oklahoma representatives of the federal highways council which has been called for Tulsa September 29. The proposition submitted in the bill calls for an appropriation I Of $500.OOO,OOO from which to buil I permanent highways the length i and breadth of each state. The bill ; also provides that a department of highways be established, a secretary I of highways established and government road building placed on a level with other departments of the government. This proposal is contained in senate bill No. S5626. known as the Townsend bill.  The calling of the meeting in this  (  city resulted from a telegram received by Cyrus S. Avery, Oklahoma member of the advisory board of the ; federal highway council, from s. WU Williams of Washington, D. C., president of the council, in which the latter agreed to be present In Tulsa on the day of the meeting. On request of Max L. Cunningham, Oklahoma highway engineer. Mr. Williams agreed to the appointment of one delegate from each count.v in the state, to represent the counties in any action taken to further the pass-; age of the measure for federal roads.  PONCA CITY. Sept. 20. Col. Theododre Roosevelt was a tighter! against the octopus, whatever its form. This is the understanding of his } leggier that t »• people n^xe. as a rule yet there was on** occasion when he expressed a wish Open I j t <» In* an octopus. This sto-’ r> is told by a cousin of Colonel; Room* elt in the person of Douglas K Simsbury of Sandusky, Ohio, a t; a\ elim salesmen, who happened to bt in Oklahoma Cit> (luring the recent Roosevelt Memorial association * (inference and was a guest at the banquet and meeting addressed’ b> Ct-venin: Allen of Kansas  "It was at Fort Morgan, during th* ii iighee-Wilson campaign Colonel Roosevelt expressed w > > tli.it he    an octopus.” said  Mr. K Kl bigbury. "When the train wa- .bout to lea\e that station a ciowd ot railroad employes came to the r.ar end of the train and greeted Roosevelt with shouts of 'Hello, fedd>'Til**!* 1  lie is’, Tome on. end se** Teddy.’ etc. encl Roosevelt rushed out to r phi!form, reached out both shook all cd the hands qut->« I to him, enthusiastically.  •• 5 d to th** men. including who had been among his Riders in Cuba:  Boys, this is the first time iii Id. that I haw ever wished I so tn.it I could have to embrace you all. of th** west and I The west made tm*. And when I was appointed deputy sherif! in the northwest I thought then th.it I was a bigger man than when I was elected president. It took ; man to be a deputy in those days.* ”  STEUBENVILLE,  I Listen.  ) Here’s something ; tics.  A candidate for a i here did this:  *    Buying as .many  breakfast food as there were voters j iii his ward, he put his card in each one. Then the packages were distributed. door to door.  "He figured that when the fam-j ily ate the corn Hakes they would feel kindly toward him at least,” is; the the v ay a friend explained it.  exhibits are also quality than » .vt vwii occxi at the state     lir .  fair. The big agricultural building 1  heeling  is crowded to capacity for the first    ] Steubenville---------------6,000  time and some exhibits had to be cut    Pittsburgh proper__________15,000  th*m  iD  ° rder ,0 ,ind SPaCC f0r     Johnstown________________15,000  Auto races on opening day was the! C° a,esvl *' e   cause for a great crow'd turning nut .    , ___    ______  PITTSBURGH. Pa.. Sept. 22.  _______________ 4.000  a great crowed turning out.  Eight events with fourteen drivers were run in the half mile track and  racing fans assert that it was one of the best racing programs ever seen. I  Auto races will again feature on *“ :....... -----  Wednesday. Sept. 24. and closing dav  thict3  many thousands of men obey  !  Sept. 27.    |    ed the order of their leaders and  failed to report when the whistles  The struggle between organized labor and the employers in the steel industry was in full swing today. In the Pittsburgh and nearby dis-  Sept.  Record breaking crowds are exi. ,    .    ,    v.  pected Friday and Saturday when *  b,ew for ,he day sh,ft to go to work  President Wilson visits the city He  How  many joined in the walkout, will be driven over the fair grounds  and wilh what de £ ree of  effectiv**-Fridav afternoon preceding  the > ness it was instituted, was not known speaking program Friday evening in definitely by either side of the con-Live Stock Pavillion.  trovers*-day.  in the early hours of the  CONGRESSMAN THOMPSON  Kl RIED TOMORROW  The funeral of the late Congressman Joe B. Thompson, will be held at Pauls Valley tomorrow*, afternoon at 3 o'clock, according to a message received by the Evening News today. The body is lying in state in the state capitol at Oklahoma! City this aftei that arrive at Paul th** morrow. Quite a number of Congressman Thompson’s friends in Ada are planning to attend th** funeral tomorrow.  POKER CLUB HOLDS MEETING YESTERDAY  t,    ^ da ‘'P°^ er     °l ub     held    its    reg  *1 noon and will not  l »lar Sunday meeting yesterday after- shift « s Valley till noon to- noon down the Katy tracks just  work   beyond the big trestle. Only four  LORAIN, Ohio, Sept. 22.—Officials" of steel plants here and in Elyria announced that their mills opened as usual this morning with practically all of their men working. Officials of the National Tube Co., a local subsidiary of the United States Steel Corporation, issued a statement to the effect that all of the five thousand men on the day hift at the plant had returned to  b« >y >,  ”< ’u the ct  bands,  stretch* and ca se\ etui  Roil IT ll  my  wa- an octopus a n- efficient You men are adon- tile west  ATTENPT BEING MADE TD GET GOV’T  .    .    .    .    .    i CLEVELAND, Ohio, Sept. 22.—  members    ot the club    were present.    Union    leaders claim that at least  but    they    made up in    interest what    fifteen    thousand steel workers are  on strike this morning and that the plants of some of the independent -    . .,    _    ,    mills were closed. Company officials  and    I unstable Goy ne    became guests    would    make no statement.'*   11  he club and participated iii the    sixteen    mills    of    the American   1  osnig ot the testi\ities. A tancy j Steel & Wire Co., a subsidiary of  up in  they lackedl in attendance, close of the session Sheriff  At *  Duncan  MICKIE SAYS  I VITO  ©OSS    VME \MVJX.  Qorf    'H    GO    INTO  fcOGlNiCSS , TW 0\0AX ‘lUxviOr VAt WOULD OO ’© ©t T NAfgvct VA\NA-%tL0 SOUD >M\TvA TW' LOC KL COTTO* OS St\9P\W>HtAA Kr-CONTCJkCT Yen. IL NEfkRS KOVIC Or]   "GVT TW COITO© fcW  TU' ©KUKER V4\TU NOdT  WILSON WARMLY GREETED  AT STOCKTON, CALIF.]  By the AMHoriKt***] Press  STOCKTON, Calif., Sept. 22. Several thousand people greeted I President Wilson as his train pulled into the union depot here af 10:45 a. rn. today en route to Reno, Nev. The iran stopped here ten minutes and the president put in the time waving to the immense crowd I that had gathemi to greet him. j Mrs. Wilson came to the platform! in response to calls from the crowd. ]  Blaine Gilbreath is suffering from an abcess on the northwest corner of his noe*' today, which has im-’ paired his pit .vineal condition bo badly* that he was not able to attend to business.  WASHINGTON. Sep I. 21. “Wire or w rite your congressman and senators to help us.” is the call of Cyrus s Avery, Oklahoma member of the federal highway council, to his good roads friends throughout the st at e.  Tilt request is made in response to the recommendations of Chairman S. W. Williams or the federal highway council, in which he calls attention to a joint resolution introduced in the Unite*! States senate September 6 by Senator Hoke Smith of Georgia relating to the distribution of army trucks and motor driven vehicles by the war de-par; men t tor road building purposes throughout the United States.  Th** executive committee of the American association of state highway officials which was in session at Washington on the day the resolution was prepared and introduced indorsed it and are urging its passage, and Chairman Williams of the council is calling upon all state me libers of the executive committee to aid him in bringing pressure to bear upon the members of congree to act promptly and favorably upon the Smith resolution.  In his appeal for expressions upon the subject Avery says:    “lf you  agree with us that the interests of the entire country will be better served by the distribution of these trucks originally provided in the postoffice appropriation act of Feb. ruary 28, 1919, than by selling to speculators at greatly reduced prices as compared to their original ctKsts to the United States, it will be well for you to immediately wire or write your congressman and senators and also have as many of your friends as are interested do the same. Time for action is short and it is manifestly to the best interest  loot race was a feature of the meeting. After the adjournment of the meeting the members all accompanied the officers into town and gave an informal spread in Justice Brown’s office at the court house, the judge winning high favors, which amounted to $140.00. The Evening News was unable to get the names of those attending the club meeting, as the officers refused to give the names of the participants.  the United States Steel Corporation employing nine thousand men. were completely closed down.  SOLDI ERS, SAILORS AND  MARINES, NOTICE.  YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, Sept. 22. Early reports from the various steel mill centers this morning indicated that the employees obeyed the strike orders generally, and practically all mills in this district either were badly crippled or may be forced to suspend operations altogether. At unions headquarters it w'as declared that the strike was a complete success and that every mill was closed.  BETHLEHEM. Pa., Sept. 22.-Delegates representing all th unions of the thirty-five thousam employees of the Bethlehem Stee Co., at a meeting last night, de dared that they would not paritici x«-  . „    .    .    rf,,.,    ,    _ pate in the strike movement a  Co.. Sam Schell.ber*‘ a* “he Model    """‘'l     : ' Wai   .,i    ....    the    outcome    of a meeting ih^v i  Those who have not joined the A*la Post. American Legion, and who want to get in on tile charter membership, will have to see any one of the membership committee before Thursday. You can see Mr. Zeke  .Clifton  of the country as a whole that these Tolbert, Carry trucks should be distributed for I highway construction purposes.’'  Clothiers, John Chauncey, Harmon K bey a. Sugg’s insurance office.  A. E. Anderson and Homer Burkhart at the Normal.  Following is a list of names of Ada men who are eligible to membership and who perhaps overlooked the last meeting. Every Ada man should be a charter member. There are other names that do not appear in this list, only because it is impossible to think of every service man. Whether on this list or not. you should join at once by paying $1 for a year’s membership to one of the membership committee:  J. c .Robinson, Roy Bromin ugh, Roy Raines, dias. Griffith. Jim Thomason, Ed Russell, Jim Cowan, Huber Gargis. Stewart Anderson, Naten Chilcutt. Leslie Prince, Vance > Land, Sandford Brown, A. W. Oliver, Joe Cole, Ralph McMillan, Claud McMillan. Whit Fen tem, Earl Turley,  E. J. Walker, George Collins. J. W. Sweatt, dias. Enloe, Fred Cav, Bill Gay. Clyde Kaiser, Cliff Dorsey, Lee Kjersey. Grover Carr, Wood Har- ^ din. J op Rogers, Albert Blue, Harry X Burden, Earl Dawson, Otie Bevel, + Hurst. Efton Edwards, Ben x Carry Littlefield, Dr. Web- 1  I Dr. ------  meeting they the company  ex  of  the outcome of a pert to have with ficials.  Union leaders say that if the fail to secure a conference by foil o’clock P. M. Thursday the nation a1 committee will be asked to cal a strike for next Monday. Labo leaders express the hope that Chark M. Schwab will consider thmr griev ances and avoid a strike.  NEW YORK, Sept. 22. At th< offices of the United States Stee Corporation here early today ther< was nothing to indicate that i strike against the company’s on< hundred. and forty-five plants wa In progress. Department heads an* (Continued on Page Four.)  4»  +  *  ♦  ♦  ARKANSAS EDITOR SHY ONE HAND; DISCOURAGED? NOT RY A LONG SHOT  .UGO SLAV LANDING IS  FRI STR ATED RY ITALIANS  ster, Dr. Granger. Dr. Threlkeld.t^ Dr. Lew'is, Babe McFarland, R. L. Corkham, Elzie Loman. Yandel Lain.  Bailey Bobbitt. Dan Rogers. Roy  Meeks.  mon-tues-wed.  By the Attsociitted Prens  LONDON, Sept. 22. An attempt by Jugo Slav forces to land on the   ------j    Dalmatian    coast    Is    reported    in    of-  Cooler iii southeast final . dispatches on the Adriatic  WEATHER FORECAST  Fair tonight.  BOLSHEVIK FORCES ARE  PREPARED TO EVACUATE  By th** AM*ociHted Pix?**  COPENHAGEN, Sept.  U'f a Want Ad sell If for you.  portion Continued cooler in north I controversy in” which Fiunie''7sThe hoUhavik”"Torcea have ’made Mn and wee, portion. Fair Tuesday storm center. The landing was preparations for the evacuation of rising temperature in north and frustrated by the Italian naval au- Petrograd. according to a dispatch west portion Tuesday.    ’thorities.    to the Central News -Vgencv  Would you be discouraged if you were a printer and your left arm were off at the wrist? Most of us would quit and look for something easier, but not William Wendiek, publisher of the Marshall (Ark.) Mountain Wave. Mr. Wen rick in spite of his handicap successfully publishes a large weekly newspaper, his only help being a young lady. He is printer, pressman, editor and solicitor and his work and business is on the level with any paper in the state.  ♦ +   

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