Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: June 27, 1966 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 27, 1966, Ada, Oklahoma                               In one we have learned to fly through the sky like birds, swim through the sea's like fish and plumb the depths of the. earth like ancient gods. But when will we learn to walk the earth like EVENING NEWS 63RD YEAR NO. 91 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, JUNE 27, 1966 10 PAGES 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Meredith Ends March To Jackson, Declares White Supremacy Is Dead JACKSON, Miss. (AP) The long and turbulent Mississippi inarch has ended with James H. Meredith who started it as a "journey against fear" say- ing the "governor and every other person is going to pay at- tention to the Negro. "The system of white supre- Meredith drew the greatest! Meredith recuperated from response from the crowd, which couldn't hear half of what was said from the flatbed truck his wounds in New York, where he is a law student, at Columbia University. He returned Friday, triumphantly leading a column which served as a speaker's platform. 'down U.S. 51 from Canton to Meredith said his father, now; Tougaloo College, dead, told him most white per-j Meredith walked at the front sons "are pretty decent. It's macy will reign no true that we got some mean Meredith told a heavily guarded I white folks in Mississippi, but behind the imposing State Capitol Building Sunday. Some persons, most of them Negroes, flowed through Jackson streets to jam into a portion of-the Capitol grounds and adjacent areas. The final leg of the march from Tougaloo College on the outskirts of Jackson to the Capi- tol and the rally were marked by a subdued atmos- phere. Meredith, 33-year-old Air Force veteran, led the proces- sion with a number of national civil rights leaders, including Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. these people can be decent. "There is only one thing that is holding them back. And that thing is the system of white su- premacy. "The purpose of the march that I started three weeks ago was to point up' and to challenge that thing at the base of the sys- tem of white supremacy. That thing is fear a fear that grips the Negro in America to his very bones, not only in Missis- sippi, but in every section this country, because every inch of the country is controlled by the system of white suprema- cy." Meredith recalled that he was j shot on the second day of his march "but as you can see here, that'didn't end a thing." Meredith began the trek June 5 at Memphis, Tenn., 225 miles north of Jackson. He was wounded by a blast of birdshot from a shotgun, the first day near Hernando, Miss., after covering 27 miles. A white man, Aubrey Norvell, 'of Memphis, was charged with attempted WASHINGTON (AP) and is free on a limited survey of popular atti- bond in the case. King and other national civil rights figures rushed in to take up the marathon mission, .turn- ing it intc a Negro voter regis- tration crusade. They led the marchers off U.S. 51 the route planned by Meredith and meandered through the heavily Negro populated delta area. The trek covered 252 miles on the highways, many more inside down-j Such Mississippi towns as of Sunday's final procession for a while. He had to drop out and ride ahead in an auto because his leg, still not healed from the birdshot wounds, began swell- ing. Some of the marchers chanted "black power" the theme emphasized by the more mili- "Friends, a white wom- an on a sidewalk yelled back. At the Capitol, King, who heads the Southern Christian Among the whites joining the Leadership Conference, said the I final day's procession, were "It was his bravery, his majes-1 Some whites clustered tic scorn of crippling fear that-near the Capitol, impassively i 11 ,1-11 originated this march. watching the rally. They includ- ed 50 Ku Klux Klansmen wear- ing green pants and shirts, with white tie's and white belts. "We 'jiist came down here to make sure these niggers don't cause any said a iead- Kii a VVJUK; i i AH u j v j 4 V.. a white man in the march i for freedom in the state of There were no serious mci- er, who declined to give Jus tant civil rights forces partici- rally "brings to a majestic close jAFL-CIO. Vice President Walter pating in the crusade. our long and turbulent trip! P. Reuther and Justice Michael As Sunday's column passed through the state of Mississippi, i Musmanno of the Pennsylvania through a white residential sec-lit is the greatest Court. Uon; shouted out to spectators, lo friends." "Hel- i sissippi to date." i He hailed Meredith, ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft saying, ft .dents reported along the "If they don't, we mile route. ft i won't." The man said'his'Klan group was the Black Knights of the Green Forest. American flags 'fluttered in the hands of many marchers. At Tougaloo, Willie Ricks, a militant leader of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Com- mittee, went down the line of marchers and took American flags from those who would sur- render them.. The Rev. John Morris, an Atlanta, Ga., Episcopalian priest, tried to stop Ricks. Then one of King's aides took the flags from Ricks, handing them back to the marchers. "Those are our he said loudly. It was Ricks who repeatedly called during the 22-day trek for ,a black power crusade and i threatened to kill whites. ft ft ft ft ft ft -ft ft ft ft ft ft Is New Cry In Civil Rights Movement JACKSON, Miss. (AP) A chant echoes still from the Mis- sissippi civil rights march, voic- ing clearly the Negro's disillu- sionment with past methods and his growing belief that political became the rallying cry sudden- ly after the march had been in progre.TS for nearly two weeks. This was the slogan that more than anything struck responsive chords. The eagerness with strength holds the key to his which the Negro masses seized iupon the word disconcerted the "'more conservative leaders. It problem. "Bla r! Bla deepened the philosophical rift within the civil rights move: ment. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., who got into the march against the advice of a key associate, found himself fighting for con- trol against a militant faction that talked of power, violence and disorders. King, in the end, maintained his dominant role among the' leadership but recognized the changing mood of Negroes. He defended nonviolence in integra- tion but quit talking about new federal legislation apparently Survey Says Viets Believe War Is Ours WASHINC limited sur. tudes in government-controlled areas of South Vietnam indi- cates people there tend to re- gard the war as an American war, officials report. U.S. experts who conducted the survey say there also is a tendency to rely chiefly on the Americans to bring back peace and find answers to South Viet- nam's economic and other problems. There seems to be a _ ____ swing in popular confidence bjBatesville, Grenada, Green- the ability of the Saigon govern- itta and Belzoni. A ment to handle effectively the I sjae trip by auto to Philadelphia various problems facing South the, survey indicated. sampTihy of Vietnamese views was understood to have been small and was taken in connection with a study of trends in the morale of the Communist Viet Cong. After interrogating some 200 people, mostly Viet Cong defec- tors and prisoners, U.S. ana- lysts said they detected what seemed to be a growing feeling of hopelessness among some elements of the Viet Cong. The analysts reported evi- dence that Viet Cong morale has become fragile. They said there were signs that the com- bat effectiveness of some Com- munist units had declined. In other weekend develop- ments related to Vietnam: Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield expressed hope in an interview that U.N. Secre- tary-General U Thant may be able to interest Soviet leaders in Vietnam peace talks during his planned trip to Moscow. Mans- field also said French President Charles de Gaulle's current visit to the Soviet Union might result in a move toward neutralization of Southeast Asia a move he said the United States should. welcome. of State George W. Ball, appearing on the NBC television-radio pro- gram "Meet the denied that the United States has decided to bomb oil storage de- pots near the North Vietnamese of Hanoi and Haiphong. But he refused to shut the door on this possibility in the future. John A. Gronouski, U.S. am- bassador to Poland, in a copy- right interview in U.S. News World Report, said his discus- sions with representatives of Red China have not produced great progress toward reducing tensions between the two coun- tries. But, he added, "these talks are important" because "they provide a forum for dis- cussing a whole series of issues that confront both nations, in Southeast Asia particularly, but also throughout the world." of State Dean Rusk said that although North Vietnam probably will reject U Thant's proposals for mutual reduction of military action, the Hanoi regime is having "second thoughts about the prospects of succeeding in South Vietnam." And despite many contacts with Hanoi, Rusk said, no peace overtures have been made by the North Vietnam govern- ment. He gave his views in a prerecorded r a d i o-television broadcast with Rep. Frank Hor- for a rally unleashed violence and" a task force from "the march returned to the east-cen- tral Mississippi town last Fri- day for a two-mile walk to the courthouse under heavy police guard. There was also violence at Canton, where the marchers were dispersed by police tear gas when they tried to set up tents on a school yard which authorities had forbidden them to use. no one was interested. march touched the masses with The march, from all indica- a message of hope and self-re- tions, stirred many Negroes to'speet. action. Hundreds Hocked to vot- i The Alabama march had a er registration offices; they j single purpose to get a f eder- joined in rallies and trudged! al voting rights law enacted. doggedly down the pavement, j While the Mississippi demon- In contrast to the Alabama i stration gave considerable em- march of 1965, the Mississippi phasis to a proposed law now in Dodd Swears Charges False WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Thomas J. Dodd made a sworn denial of misconduct charges to- day and accused' trusted em- rugs were given to the commit- tee. Dodd, white-haired Connecti- cut Democrat, acknowledged OFFICERS These are the new officials for Fraternal Order of Police, elected at their state convenon thii past weekend in Ada. Left to right, they are Larry Coulson, Tulsa immediate past first vice president; J. R. Palmer, Muskogce, the new pros.dent; Bob 0liver, McAlester treasurer- photo) water, conductor; George Mitchell, Lawton, secretary, and Bob Sharp, Ponca City, Statt Photoj Navy Bombers Blast Huge Viet Fuel Dump ployes in his office, who fed i that several times a year he documents from his files to had used the New York hotel newspaper columnists, of "rob- i suite of a registered bing me blind." Dodd took the stand in his own defense at a climactic session of the Senate Ethics Committee hearings into the misconduct charges. Before Dodd testified, his at- torney had asked that the com- mittee's ranking Republican member, Sen. Wallace Bennett of Utah be disqualified for hav- ing made "a prejudgment be- fore hearing the most vital evi- dence the testimony of Sen. Dodd himself." The request was tabled. The committee also heard Mrs. Dodd swear that it was she, not Chicago public rela- tions man Julius Klein, who bought Persian rugs now in the Dodd Washington home. Papers she identified as receipts for the SAIGON, South Vietnam U.S. Navy bombers turned a large North Vietnam- ese fuel dump into an inferno Twelve hours after the strike' south of Hanoi, by twin-jet A6 Intruders from; U.S. military men said _the the carrier Constellation the of 68 missions against strategic oil stores were still the Communist North _ r 1 that threw up billows of black engulfed in flames, Navy recon-i was a particularly successful smoke visible for 150 miles I naissanoe pilots said. The target blow at North Vietnam's vital away at sea an American i was a fuel storage area 35 miles fuel reserves. These stores have spokesman reported today. 'northeast of Vinh and 160 miles 'been the target of intensified ton, R-N.Y. Jacob K. Javits, R- N. Y., predicted the Vietnam war will not be a major cam- paign issue in November unless President Johnson "falls on his face" trying to get a civilian government in South Vietnam. Emphysema Tied To Smoking In Chicago Tests CHICAGO (AP) Emphy- sema, a lung disease with a death rate increasing faster in the United. States than that of any other single disease, has been produced experimentally in cigarette-smoking dogs, a medical research team reported today. At two smoking sessions dai- ly, for more than a year, the dogs inhaled cigarette smoke through hollow plastic tubes inserted in their windpipes. In a report to the general sci- entific session of the annual meeting of the American Medi- cal Association, the researchers said: "The inhalation of smoke di- rectly from cigarettes by dogs causes destruction of lung tissue indistinguishable pathologically from that found in human em- physema." The U.S. Public Health Serv- Blind Leads Blind DETROIT (AP) Hesitancy at the end of the leash told Jack McAdams, 23, something was wrong. It turned out, the blind was leading the blind. _ McAdams' dog, Dell, was guiding him through downtown Detroit streets on a rainy April day when he sensed inde- cision on the dog's part. A veterinarian discovered that Dell, a 7-year-old Dober- man Pinscher, was as blind as her master and had been leading him "on instinct and guts alone." g Dell had cataracts, a malady common to both humans and dogs. The lenses of her eyes were so fogged she barely _. could distinguish light from darkness. Fortunately dogs have a second set of lenses, though an E operation to remove the defective set costs S350. And no one 3 could promise McAdams what the results of the operation would be. McAdams had trained Dell since she was a puppy. He felt he just couldn't let her down. A short-wave radio oper- E ator, McAdams told other hams about his and Dell's plight. E The operation money rolled in and there was transportation 'to take Dell to a clinic. Two weeks ago Dr. William Magrane of Mishawaka, Ind., removed Dell's clouded lenses. Thursday the stitches E inside her eyelids were removed. Dell had trouble shaking off effects of the anesthetic, be- cause she is a canine diabetic. It was discovered three ice has reported that the death years ago the dog was a diabetic, but she takes her insulin rate for emphysema increased: 2 six-fold between 1953 and 1963. The Tobacco Institute Inc., in commenting on the study, said the smoking method used "is not at all comparable to human smoking conditions. The method was highly artificial and stress- quite obligingly. "I shout, 'Here Dell, time for your and she comes trotting McAdams said. "My mother gives her the needle. We have never had any trouble." But after .the eye operation, "she lay there for hours, like she was said Oneite Robinson, McAdams' mother and a nurse at Doctors Hospital, who made Dell her special patient through the dog's ordeal. w Mr, Robinson ,ays Dell is starting to look better. "Her Therefore, the results cannot be coat is coming back and she is beginning to scamper around g intorni-Atprl so having flnv rela- the house Spain." interpreted as having any the house again. _ tion to the possible effects of IE McAdams knows Dell can see again, even without: a veterinarian's assurance. He can feel a more confident tug E on the leash. E "Right after the vet took out her' stitches, she placed her paw in my hand for a handshake. She must be able to see again. She put her paw in the right place." E ciety. IlliUIIIlllll] human smoking. The study was headed by Dr. Oscar Aurebach of the Veterans Administration Orange, N.J., Hospital, East and E. Cuyler Hammond, American Cancer So- recent air attacks. Immediately after letting loose their heavy bombardment, pilots of the low-level jets radi- oed they saw huge explosions accompanied by thick black smoke. One flier banked sharp- ly to avoid a glowing orange fireball at "An entire hill an- other pilot said. While the air blows were being dealt against the "North, U.S. pilots killed an estimated 70 Communists, destroyed 460 buildings and hit 36 river sam- pans in South Vietnam, spokes- man'said. On the ground, U.S. Marines and Vietnamese troops went after the remnants of a battal- ion of North Vietnamese regu- lars and hard-core guerrillas in tunnels and bunkers northwest of Hue. The Leathernecks count- ed 66 enemy bodies, took four North Vietnamese regulars pris- oners and captured 37 weapons, a spokesman reported in Saigon. Marine officers at the battle scene estimated the relentless U.S. air and artillery fire may have cost the lives of 300 Com- munists, or about half the ene- my force. U.S. 7th Fleet ships offshore joined in the barrage. Down the coast, eight U.S. Army men were killed when two helicopters collided near Tuy Hoa, 230 miles northeast of Sai- gon, as the bulk of the U.S. 1st Cavalry, Airmobile, Division went into action in Operation Nathan Hale against a tough North Vietnamese battalion. Maj. Gen. John Norton, the cavalry commander, took over- all' command when his rein- forcements joined elements of the '101st Airborne Division, Marines and several Vietnam- ese battalions in the expanding drive. The. new spearhead into' the Trang Luong area north of Tuy Hoa took place during a visit Sunday by... Gen.. William C. Westmoreland, commander of U. S: forces in 'Vietnam. He traveled by light plane and heli- copter in his first battlefield tour since his return from con- ferences in Hawaii Thursday. The allied force painstakingly pursued the camouflaged North Vietnamese more men about 600 of in small units, making sporadic contact with them. So far, 395 Communists have been reported killed in the eight-day-old operation. Nine- teen Communists and 141 weap- ons have been captured, a spokesman added.'___________ County Soldiers Graduate From Division OCS Ten Pontotoc County citizen soldiers were among the 233 of- ficer candidates who received their diplomas Sunday from the Oklahoma National Guard Of- ficer Candidate School. Cere- monies were conducted at Okla- homa City. Among the graduates were: Billy E. Carper, Richard W. Davenport, Richard P. Hackler, Byron L. Hawkins, Richard K. Hudson, Benny E. Johnson, Gary G. Joiner and Walter P. Spears, all of Ada, and George D. and Kennedy W. Brown, both of Stonewall. Kennedy Brown was the win- ner of the 45th Division's tactics award, one of. four honors given at the ceremonies. Others honored: Calvin E. Koonce, Minco, Erickson Trophy of the National Guard Associa- tion and the U. S. Army leader- ship award; John Niles, Guth- rie, American Legion Honor Graduate Watch; George E. Hayes, Noble, U. S. Army lead- ership award. Other graduates from this general area: Alfred D. Payne, Jerry M. Payne and Terry S. Ward, Sulphur; Lewis D. Blev- ins, Tishomlngo; Lary E'. Ken- nedy, Stringtown; and Ronald L. Boles, William M. Haynie, Dennis W. Huggins, Larry F. Rudolf and Earl Umsted Jr., Duraht. Speaker for the .graduation was Judge Fred A. Daugherty, Oklahoma City, a retired major general and immediate past commander of the 45th Division. Ada Women Hurt Today In Mishap Close To Clinic Two Ada women, employes of Sugg Clinic, suffered minor in- juries this morning when they were struck by a pickup as they were, crossing an alley near the clinic. Eva Layne, 63, North Missis- sippi, and Lois North Stockton, and released. 812 were agent for West German inter- ests. "I'm not a rich the 59- year-old senator said. "I'm not ashamed of it, I wish I was." He went on to say he accepted Klein's "hospitality" and was "glad to have a'place to stay." Dodd denied he ever delivered any speeches written by Klein and testified a 1964 trip he made to Germany was to conduct an investigation for the Senate In- ternal Security Subcommittee not to help Klein hang onto clients there. He testified the only German official he recalled discussing Klein with on his 1964 trip was former Chancellor Konrad Ade- nauer and he said it was Adenauer who brought .up the subject. The senator was bitter in his denunciation of former em' ployes who removed thousands of documents from his files and turned over copies to columnists who used them for a series of columns accusing the senator of misconduct. He referred specifically to James P. Boyd, Jr., his 'former administrative assistant, and Michael O'Hare, his former of- fice of them test- ified against his earlier in the hearings. "They were robbing me blind, and never had the manhood to come and tell me if they were Dodd said. senator said that in Jan- Congress, it's real significance lies in its triggering response among Negroes in Mississippi. Today's Negroes are not con- cerned about legislation. They talk about bread on the table, money in their pockets, and Ne- gro officeholders in the towns and counties. The march emphasized deep- ening resentment of what is considered by some Negro leiad- ers to be inaction by the federal government and particularly President Johnson in imple- menting the major civil rights laws enacted in the past two years. The man who started the marathon march, James H. Meredith, said he had set out to p Negroes overcome their fears. Perhaps he did to -some extent. The march disclosed a new mood of belligerence among Negroes, a growing frustration over conditions and widespread rejection of nonviolence. Devel- opments during the long, tor- tuous trek over miles of Missis- sippi 'highways and streets indi- cated that many Negroes have indeed lost their fears of repris- als for civil rights activities. Negroes fought back when attacked by whites in Philadel- Miss. A Negro man had to be forcibly restrained during a dispute with state highway pa- trolmen in. Belzoni.. nd released. he had called O'Hare into Both sustained bruises D ,nW hi_ ,.mpftnp were apparently injured. not seriously his office, told him someone must be stealing documents from the files and asked him if son, Route 4, Ada, was driving; u he out of the alley next to County a block from women were walking west to- ward the clinic. The pickup struck Mrs. Layne, on the inside, and threw his teeth, and he is the witness who sat here the jother day telling his Dodd said. i Describing his meeting -with failure to yield right-of-way toj' Dodd said hg iM Adenauer P Iheaccident happened at that Klein had not been con- victed or indicted for any crime, but that he committee had just been making an in- into the activities of for- agents. a. In Municipal Court Monday, five persons pleaded guilty to charges of public and were' fined. drunkenness 1 Q They werejeign Leonard Leon Ryles, ?20; John j Granville Parker, Naomi1 Faye Pickens, 514; Samuel D. and Joshua'Thomas, Johnson Ordered Bound Over For Murder Trial Claude Johnson, 23, charged 5 the garbage disposer of murder in connection with E the future says the mer- 5 j the April shooting of Floyd Leon chandising manager of Mills 32, Atoka, was bound over the appliance division of District Court after prelimi- General Electric Co. 5jnary hearing before County David McDermami 5j judge Fred Andrews Monday ...j w-_ Progress SAN FRANCISCO (AP) beams may be said about the laser beam: "It won't, grind, it won't mulch, it won't burn. It will simply" utterly and absolutely 'disintegrate any- substance placed in its path." He said a laser garbage disposer was possible within 20 years. mornjng; Johnson, a former Pontotoc countian, is accused of killing an .Atoka construction worker, near Center, sometime during the last week in' April.; 5 Mill's body was found May 1 IE i by a search party of local offi- 'cers, after Johnson had been arrested on another charge, in Del Rio, Tex. the ments confirmed a develop- statement made two months ago by Stoke- ly CarmichaeJ, national chair- man 'of the radical Student Non- violent Coordinating Committee. "Integration is he said. This attitude prevailed among Negroes interviewed along the march route. Mother, Baby Survive Two-Day Mountain Ordeal SEATTLE, Wash. 'Her courage and initiative saved our baby's says the husband of a young mother who managed to keep her 2-month- old baby and herself alive for two days in a plane wreckage on a cold, snowy mountain. Loren Little, 24-year-old Uni- versity of Washington -medical student, spoke with pride as he told of the ordeal his wife, Kar- la, 25, underwent to save herself and their daughter, Laurie. Mrs. Little's father and step- mother died -in the crash on the snow-covered side of Mt. St. Helens. Mrs. Little suffered a broken back, broken ribs, a collapsed lung and frostbitten feet. Doctors reported she was rest- ing comfortably in a hospital today. Her daughter has only a bruised forehead. Little said his wife, who was rescued Saturday, recalled the ordeal clearly. It began when Mrs. Little and her daughter were picked up in a rented plane by her father, Grant Erickson, 49, an execu- tive of a radio supply company in 'Sioux Falls., S.V., and his wife. They planned to fly to Nor- walk, Calif., for the golden wed- ding anniversary of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Erickson. "I was supposed to go with Little said. "At the .last minute I changed my mind." Flying south toward Portland, Ore., Thursday the four ran into heavy thinks rocky side of the mountain. Erickson crash-landed the craft on a ledge at the level. 'He and his wife were killed. Little, describing his father- in-law as a "very cautious pilot, a-sensible noted that the last reports from the plane had its altitude as feet. He be- lieves Erickson fought to bring the crippled craft to its crash landing at a much lower alti- tude; "probably saving the life of my wife and child." weather. Mrs. Little a wingtip struck the   

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