Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Ada Weekly News, The (Newspaper) - January 4, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS VOLUME XXX111 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 1934 NUMBER 40 Federal Court Grants Tempor- ary Order; Hearing Set For January 15 FIVE FiJSliVOLVED Contend Difference of Wage Scales Gives Competitors Unfair Advantage HAIITFOKIJ. Conn.. Jan. A temporary Injunction restrain- ing General Hugh S. Johnson, national recovery administrator, code antliorltles anil United States officials from enforcing provisions of the coat and suit Industry code against five Connecticut manufac- turers lias been granted by I lie S. district court. Issuance1 of the Injunction was disclosed when the restraining or cler was served on I'. S. Uistrlcl Attorney Frank S. Ilergln. who was named an one of the defend- ants. Tlie order was Issued pending a hearing Jan. 13 by Judge Kdwlr S. Thomas. The petitioners In affidavit; filed with the court contended thai they had suffered personal hard ships as a result of alleged ills crimination by the code authority particularly In reference to mini mum wages. The action was Instituted las Friday by the Independent Cloal Company. Inc.. Sokol llrothcrs Inc.. anil Philip S'capelattl. all o New Mrltuln; and the I'artlslai Garment company and the lillt Right Garment Manufacturlm company of Urldgoport. Oriler The restraining order permit tin? five firms to pay less than tli minimum wages prescribed In th coat and suit code of fair compt tltlon and also enjoins Its uutborl UPS from refusing to Issue NIL labels to the petitioners. The codel authorities are, also restrained from complaining to the national recovery administration. In their affidavits, the five firms asserted that the code authorities for their Industry di- vided the country Into western and eastern sections, providing a minimum of -10 cents for the western. They charged further that the rode provided for the payment of the -10 cents minimum to learners or unskilled, labor In the western area, but no such division was made for tin; eastern section. The manufacturers contend that Baltimore. Mil., was placed in the. western area and that as a result Connecticut manufacturers were subjected to unfair advantage In the New York market. In Issuing tliu restraining or- der. Judge Thomas said his act- Ion was based on the affidavits accompanying the complaint. lie pointed out that evidence includ- ed In the affidavits may be re- futed at the hearing January The manufacturers In 'heir complaint argued that the code for their Industry amou.iU to "an unlawful Interference with the processor manufacturing ami Interstate commerce contrary to the constitution of tin; I'mled States." Division of the country was as- Failed In the complaint an "arbi- trary, capricious. uiirea.-onablo and" without foundation iu fact or In law." The manufacturers asserted further th.it it constitu- ted a "confiscation of property without due process of law, a deprivation of liberty of c.nuract. and unalwful discrimination be- tween citizens of the United States. ii Nelson Found With Skull Crushed Near Oakmnn Monday Night I'mill Unity) Fatal violence got off to an arly start In the new year hrough tin- fatal beating of S. K. Nelson. Indian, who was omul on a road east of Oakman vlth Ills head crushed, apparently mi tlio blows with a heavy Heitben Orphant, John llrown ml Homton Stick, also Indians. vere arrested about I o'clock President Says Hard Beginning Over, Reporting oh Progress of Recovery i A i _ _A_ A _ _ t._ _ A _ WASHINGTON. Jan. The text of President Roosevelt's nldrcss to u joint session of con- gress today follows: I come before you at the open- ng of tin- regular session of the 73rd congress, not to make re- liiests for special or detailed Items if legislation; I come, rather, to counsel with you, who. like my- self, have been selected to carry out a mandate of the whole peo- ple, In order that without parti- sanship you and I may cooperate to continue the restoration of our national well-being and, equally Important, to build on the ruins of the past a new structure designed better to meet tin- present prob- lems of modern civilization. Such a structure? Includes not only the relations of industry and agriculture and finance to each other, but also the effect which all of these three have- on our Individual citizens and on the whole people as a nation. Now that we are definitely In the process of recovery, lines have been rightly drawn between those to whom this recovery means a return to old the number of these people Is small those for whom recovery means a reform of many old methods, a permanent readjust- ment of many of our ways of thinking and therefore of many of our social and economic arrange- ments. .MethoilK Xece.ssnry Civilization can not go back: civilization must not stand still. 'iiesday morning at lirown's lioini hree and a half miles south of Sasakwa. County officers reported find ng a clawhammer, bloodstained ind with the handle broken, and were seeking other weapons be- leved to have been used. The slaying Is believed to have occurred about or 10 o'clock Monday night. It'took place about i mile and a half east of Oakman ess than a mile from Nelson's lOllie.. Officers, when notified of tin. finding of Nelson's body, began search for the three men who were, arrested after they had been In formed that Nelson had left Ills home earlier In the evening will the trio. Officers reported finding blood stains on the automobile at Urown's lioine and also on the clothing of the men being ques- tioned In an effort to secure fur- ther information on the affair. Nelson's body was found by a farmer living near the scene of the killing who. after hearing a to alter when 'necessary, disturbance followed by silence ]n all to forward. To after a car drove away, went j wlla, are doing, to Investigate, lie found the body where It bad been laid across thr road not We have undertaken new meth- ods. It Is our .task to perfect, to our economic and social slon. It was your fine understand- ing of the national problem that furnished the example which the country has so splendidly follow- ed. I venture to say that the task confronting the first congress of 1789 was no greater than your vn. I shall not attempt to set forth cither the many phases of the crisis which we experienced last March, nor the many measures which you and I undertook during the special session that we might Initiate recovery and reform. It Is sufficient that I should speak in broad terms of the re- sults of our common counsel. The credit of tins, government has been fortified by drastic re- duction in the cost of its perma- nent agencies through the econo- my act. Financial Situation PRESIDENT FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT here It had been laid across the capable of dealing with iad so that any passerby could the joint task of >t fall to see It. legislative, the Judicial, and (I'rinii Unity) While plans were being com- pleted for the burial of S. F. Nelson, Indian who was found slain east of Oakmau Monday night, officers were pushing an nvestlgatlon of the affair before filing of charges. Houston Stick, John Hrown and Reuben Orphant are being ques- tioned. They are known to have left the Nelson home In company with tlic man who was later found in a road with his head crushed and cut. County officers this morning reported finding of a double-bitted axe near the scene of the killing. The axe was bloodstained. The searchers were looking for such a weapon as could inflict t Ii e wounds which proved fatal to Nelson. Nelson Is to be burled at the Indian cemetery at Stceilman, Keith Funeral Home He Is survive! sons, three ____ er. Cornelius Nelson. He was wars of age. human welfare has not Increased and does not. Increase through mere materialism and luxury, but that It does progress through In the executive brandies. Without regard to party, the overwhelming majority of our tegrity, unselfishness, blilly and Justice. responsl' In the past few months, as a result of our action, we have de- greater" opportunity manded of many citizens that they for humanity to prosper and find surrender certain licenses to do as app ness. They recognize that they pleased In their business re- lationships: but we have asked this In exchange for the protect- ion which the state can give against exploitation by their fel- low men or by combinations of their fellow men. CongnitnlMtes Congress I congratulate tills congress up- on the courage, the earnestness and the efficiency with which you met the crisis at the special ses- LIST OF FLOOD With the two-fold purpose ol strengthening the whole financial structure and ot arriving eventu- ally at a medium of exchange which will have over the years less variable purchasing and debt paying power for our people than that of the past, 1 have used the authorlly granled me lo purchasi all American produced gold am silver and to buy additional golc In the world markets. Careful Investlgallon and con- stant study prove that In the mat- ter of foreign exchange rates, cer- tain of our slsler nallons find themselves so handicapped by In- ternal and other conditions that they feel unable at this time lo enler Into stabilization discussions based on permanent and world- wide objectives. The overwhelming majority of the banks, both national stale, which reopened last s Act Applies to Sums Up to Will Be Extended To in July WASHINGTON. Jan. A blanket of federal insurance for all bank deposits up to today was proclaimed In Effect for all except three per cent of the nation's naiik depositors, drawing word from President Roosevelt that tills should result In "renewed faith." The action was declared con- summated less than ten months after the close of an epoch-mark- ing hanking holiday that saw the doors of every such Institution from coast to coast locked shut. Walter J. Cummlnga, chairman of tin; federal deposit Insurance corporation, who plans to leuvi. his post shortly, reported (o tin. president that only one per cent or 141 of 'the banks applying were found Ineligible. In all. 13.423 banks were In- sured. Extending until July 1. 1S34 In Us present form, the In- surance will then be Increased to cover In full deposits of up to with partial Insurance for much larger accounts. All national banks and members of the federal reserve system auto- matically come under the ance, but slate bunks re- quired to meet strict standards. The ItFC advanced many millions to these Institutions to uld the meeting of requirements. Reporting the Insurance cot- iporallon has of available funds through subscrip- tions by the government and the federal reserve banks and assessments. Cummlnga Isald be felt the move would be I Sillll Hi; niwii. stale, which roopcned ast value ln rustor. are in sound condition and ....bile confidence" and the been brought within the protection .ub c Id, nt. of federal insurance. In the case of those banks which were not permitted to reopen, nearly COO million dollars of frozen deposits are being restored to the deposl- (Continued on Page 8, No. 1) SMUT URGE FORT SMITH. Ark., Jan. Fllppln. young Arkansas- Oklahoma gunman, wanted In con- nection with a series of kldnap- Ings and robberies along the state line, remained at large today, to- gether with a second gunman, un- Jan. identified. A bill to require holders of murt- pair's woman companion, gages on homes either to accept, Veda Miller, Colcord, was Home owners Loan corporation i a jjcw Year's night raid at bonds in payment or submit to a panamat Okla., In which Fllppln 5-year foreclosure moratorium bis fellow gunman escaped Would Require Home Mort gage Holders to Accept Bonds Liquid Condition When Closed, Deposits Transferred to Local Bank The First State Hank of Roff ceased to exist with the closo of business Saturday night. The de- posits were transferred to the First National Hank of Ada, which will carry on the business rn'r-i Horn. In chirce hls gunman escaped carry on the business vive 1 hv h M widow three wl" Introduced In the officers' ammunition was i for tho customers of the former L, Vl-ughterVn ul brmh- "r Congress tomorrow by bank. nnu .1 oroiii ,._.. ..m __ _ session of congress tomorrow bank. Rep. McKeown I tjefore she was shot. Mrs. Mill- Institution closed McKeown said toduy he ban om. of the two the unusual distinction of discussed the bill with corpora- the fugitives, having more cash on hand than lion officials and they had trlo held off raiding of- sum of the deposits. U lias him It would be "immensely maintained In a liquid con- helpful." .Meanwhile. Fllppln's wife, and dltlon for several months. At tho The measure would jsklm.v Rader. brother-in-law of close the assets were enough to. Underbill Said to Have Pur- chased Truck Here Under Name of Pntton Allen Stanfleld. deputy Knlteil iSklppy Rader, brother-in-law that any bolder of a mortgage on! ;vere rrmil an urban or rural home would be _.. required to establish In court liiutMi lui l.her that the property In uues- lion was lielng waslefully dlssi-i_________, at I'ote'au, Okla., whore they bad been taken for iiuestion In con- Slates marshal, Monday located I her- the truck Identified as that used recently In an attempt to rob u bank "at Harrah. In whlc.i Wllber Underbill, noted outlaw now In a Shawnee hospital Ic.idly wounded, is alleged to iiave par- ticipated. llOll Was [leiMK j paled or thai the owner actually i had money to pay his debt and was wilfully refusing to do so. McKeowii said the refusal of mortgage holders to accept poration bonds was In a large lion's whole program Immediately into tho ijm constitutionality." the Oklahoman added. "However, since these bonds are InslruinentaUlles ot government I lielleve u man re- "Of course, in this bill run Tcrnpcrnture Drop Accompa mediatel into tho question nt ____ I'riMii Ed Stuart, taxlcab driver, re- ported from Tupelo last night that he had been robbed of money and his automobile after being forced to drive by two mon as far us Tupelo on "Highway 10. Answering a call about mid- night, he drove to 71-1 east Tenth, where the hijackers "stuck him up" with a gun and told him to drive south on Mississippi. At Tupelo they look about and the automobile, left Stuart there and slarlcd back loward Ada. Stuart called in to Ada at o'clock to report the robbery, describing one of the robbers as medium in size, dark of complex- ion and with a crippled left hand. jtooTuTcaTKiTKiNG SVKII KOIt TAXKS CHICAGO. Dec. Druggan. one time beer bootlegger and a habitual Iruanl from jail cells, was sued for by the fulled Slates government to day. Druggan now Is serving a fed- eral prison term nt Atlanta for violating Income tax laws. The government started suit today to collect In back Income taxes for 1022, 192: and 1024, plus or more Interest. rnderhlll Is said bv Stanfleld i same volley of bullets 111 which rnderhlll was Injured JO tadly that be was captured, has been Identified as the man who, the light following the Harrah Incl- lent. was driving the truck sev- miles south of Ada. A local nechanlc was called to a point south of Ada to get the truck DliSTERJi HELD OP MJUUI in n' in'-- OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. -tarted, and has Identified Action on a suit seeking sus- t I. ,'1 lit 111 Ml for ll I H Illilmi XT'l f L" I. thr man who paid him for his services. I'nderhlll last night gave the title papers to Stanfleld and oth- officers, the papers bearing [he name, Kd Patton. A winch installed on the truck to aid In lifting heavy safes was bought In Oklahoma City, rftan- field said. At Harrah, the safe fell through a wooden floor, break Ing the chain which was beiiig used In an attempt tc get Ic to a truck for removal. The patt of the chain that was broken off was checked last night with the end ot a broken chain on the truck found and the broken ends matc'.nul. GALESIlfRG. Hed- rlx. 40, n butcher, suffered a fractured leg when he caught his foot In the brass rail of a liar in a club. pension of District Judge Mark L. Hozarth, of Okmulgee county, was delayed today pending word as to whether the veteran jurist In- tends to resign. Meanwhile Gov. Murray, who yesterday Instructed Attorney General J. Herry King to start the proceedings against Bozarth be- cause of the latter's conviction on a charge of receiving double sal- ary warrants, explained his order should not be constructed lis an ouster action. His Instructions, he said, called merely for a writ of prohibition "to prevent him from sitting as Judge in the trial of other cases while he is under a criminal con- viction." Ouster proceedings, he added, may not be started unless the criminal court of appeals af- firms the judge's conviction. He was fined nies Rainfall Which Began During Night ll'riiin WrilnrMlnj'n Winter has reappeared In Ada, bringing with It rain and colder weather that Is expected to be- come more uncomfortable by to- night. Rain began falling lightly Tues- day night, ami was accompanied for a time by lightning. Later in the night there were some hard showers and enough moisture fell during today to bring the record- ed rainfall to 1.50 of an Inch by 1 o'clock. Spring brook went of Ada was reported this morning to be nearly out of Its banks. The downward march of the temperature began during this uornlng and by afternoon brought iredlctlons of freezing weather by light. close the assets were enough to pay all depositors, return to tin. stockholders the par value ot the Ktock and leave a sum to be di- vided as earned dividends. Tin; Roff merchants and other business Interests, as well farmers and others carrying bank accounts, arc making arrange ments to do their banking bus- iness In Ada. With the gooif road between the two towns, will train and bus service every few hours, the inconvenience to the financial community of Roff wll not lie felt as It would have been a few years ago, those who have Holders of Options Signing As They Are Notified Office Ready Farmers notified that they could come In and sign receipts tor four-cents a pound loans on cotton held by the government on which they have options were coming In Saturday to the office of J. D. Hill, county agent, in response. As rapidly as supplies are pre- pared cards are being mailed out to tho option-holding farmers no- tifying them to call at Hill's ot- hnvo these, cards going out at a rate of 150 to 200 a day" this week. To participate In the four-cent loan, a farmer holding an option must agree to cooperate in the government's cotton control pro- gram for the coming two years. A few are expected to call sales on their optioned cotton, after which they are not obliga- ted to take part In the control program. However, they can do so voluntarily It they prefer. If, after the present loan on the optioned cotton has been made at a rate, of to the 500-pound bale, the price ot cot- _______ of credit. Replying to his report, Mr. Iloosevelt congratulated Cu.n- mlngs upon uccompllshlng In a few months "with complete suc- cess a glgiinllc task which the pessimists said could not possi- bly be done before January Oklahoma In Line OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. Oklahoma had.184 stale banks as members of tho federal deposit insurance corporation today with the new federal law for guaran- teeing deposits ot and less In effect. flee. Hill expects to All national banks In the Jilt automatically became members of the FD1C, and only one stale, bank which applied failed to at- tain the necessary rating, said W. J. Darnell, stale bank com- missioner, of 22 olher banks which did not apply, eight are In voluntary liquidation and ,14 are'operating Independently. IJar- nett said 12 moratorium banks also will continue In operation. Ilarnett hailed the acceptance of 184 of 1S5 state .apply- ing for FDIC membership as ret- ting a national record. He poln- led out that strict reiiulriMiients of the FDIC, which led to a thorough examination each bank applicant by federal ners, "certified the'soundness ot ur banks." Two banks at Lindsay merged outlay. They were the Lindsay tale Hank and the American Ex-1 liinge Hank of Lindsay, which operate under the latter ame. J. C. Finch, pre.ildent of n; American Exchange, heads le combined Institution. Darnell nnounced, and R. A. McMurray. ishler of the Lindsay Stale, will ccupy a like position In Hie ew bank. studied the trend In finance state ion continues to rise, another ic accepted a part ot the collon J. C. Collier rcturned-Tuesday from a business trip to Little Rode, Ark. County Clerk's Office Reports 1933 Busy Year! Milton Garner, county clerk, has finished checking up on tho business transacted in his office during 1933 and finds that the Income from fees was slightly more than the salaries of himself and deputies and the amount al- lowed his office for supplies. During the year his office re- corded real estale Irans- fers and 5.S2G chaltel mortgages. The tolal of fees collecleil during tho 12 months by the county clerk's office, was 770.CO. Producers Of "Hot" Oil Pay Up Royalties OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. check for repre- senting Oklahoma City's share of royalty on alleged "hot" oil pro- duced'from municipal property, was received today by the city treasurer. The Identity of the company or companies admitting the product- Ion and the number of wells In- volved were withheld by order of the city council. Howard E. Cole, an accountant, uncovered the unpaid royalties. I He recovered a total of r.S, and was paid by Ihe clly for his work, it was re- vealed. F. G. Baker, city auditor, said the payment was In the form of.a cashier's check written on the First National bank of Enid. IWE5TER TEMPLE BV FIRE .Vn Two-Gnu Men In Ilitrlnn HAIILAN. will b no two-Run .deputies In Hrirlan county while Theodore Mlddleton Is sheriff. After his induction Into office yesterday. Sheriff Middle ton Instructed his newly appoint ed deputies to carry only on sun apiece and iceop tham con cealed. icreage reduction plan last sum- ner. McALESTER, Jan. 3. Elaborate furnishings of tin beautiful Blue Lodsu room o the Masonic Consls lory here wero ruined by flri sarly loday. Temple officials believed carelessly tossed cigarette maj Iiave started the fire, which wa discovered about a.m. b. Miss Julia Dalnwood, superlnten dent of "Albert Pike hospital Smoke pouring through a tun nel connecting the Consistory am the hospital brought the alarm. No official estimate th damage was available, but tli furnishings ot the lllue Lodg room alone were estimated wort Smoke .damaged the en lire building, but fire-proof wall and doors kept '.lie fror spreading. I'rof. Irving Fisher's list of me who know the real meaning o miftiey falls to Include one import anl family ma without a job. SELECfG STUFF Direct Relief Halted Until New Supervisor Completes Organization Search in Devastated California Area Reveals Enormous Destruction DEATHTjSfGROWS Believed Seventy-three May Have Lost Lives in Rag- ing. Torrents LOS ANC5EL.ES. Jan. The revised death list In tho Los Angeles flood of Sunday showed 31 dead today, with 23 bodies Identified. The, dead: Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Mnoro and daughter. Martha. 7. San Gab- riel. Sherman and Toots Hubbard, brother and sister. WIIHmlnglon. drowned wltb tbo when their automobile, plunged through, a broken bridge. MUS. DOROTHY CARTER. Monterey Hark. MARILYN. GHOSLIN. 4, Gleu- Uale. MRS. MYRTLE ADAMS. Mont- rose. ELWOOD I'LUMD. 55. Long IJeach. CLYDE DO WELL. CWA work- er. TuJuiiBa. F U A N 1C GEREGHTY. 45, North Hollywood. MRS. RUTH X. REIHL, Mont- rose. MRS. MARGARET SMITH. Lft Crcscenta. CHESTER HERRERA. 12. Los Angeles. CLARK HARMON. Montrose. SAM WILSON. 10. Montrose. WILSON. 12. a brother. IJETTY LORRAINE KLAAS. 10. Montrose. MRS. VERA KAHN. 40. La Crescenta. HOMER HIGLEY. 28. Mont- rose. WINSTON DOTY. 20. Venice. WESTON DOTY, 20, Venice, twin brother of Winston. SA MCARTER.' 70. Van Nuys. Three unidentified men, two unidentified women, three unl- dentlfleil girls, two unidentified youths. With tbo exception of Cartel- all of the bodies were found In the Glelidale-Montroso district, where the storm reached lln height. The following persons were re- ported missing. Joan McDonald, C. Los Ange- les. Edith Warfleld. C. Montrose. Charles Warfluld, IB. brother ot Edith. Mrs. E. H. Hlgley. Montrose. Mrs. Etta Thomas, Virginia I'ulllum. Los Angeles. I'h.vllls Urooks, Los Angeles. Wendell Farr. San Fernando. Mr. and Mrs. J. Stanley Jack- son. Glendalu. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph' Knlffln. Montrose. Martini Gray, La Crescunta.--- George R. L. Young. Montrose: Ida Hamilton. Montroac. Peggy Hamilton, 15, twin sls- ler of Ida. May Hamilton.' 14. ot Ida and 1'epgy. W. R. Scully and wife, Jennie, Montrose. Mrs. Clark Harmon. Montrose. Lorraine Ncscher, 2C, Highland Mrs. Ella L. McLean. tJO. Mont- rose. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. McKtmzle and their son. Lawrence Dunlap. Fllntrldgc school-for boys. Harry Wilson. 2. Montrono. Clara Horowitz, 21. Loa'Anso- les. Melvln Uelois. Glendalc. Georgia Hollls. Glendale. Richard llrommet, age 2, Glen- dale. Gladys Fisher. 22. -Gleudale. Mrs. Hannah R. McAlllgcr. Glendalc. Thomas Cook. Montrose. W. A. Lennoii, Montrose, and four children. Bernle, Kenneth. Allen and Marie. Relief work through the office at the courthouse has tem- lorarily discontinued while Mies locla.'Dorlty, recently appointed county supervisor of social work, completes selection ot her statr tnd prepares to take up active administration of relief work. No grocery orders are being given out now and further direct relief activities will .wait until Miss Dority has completed plans for conducting her program. Miss Dority hopes to nave her organization completed by the end of the week and to be able at that time to outline In con- hldcrablo detail the nature and methods or relief work to be handled through her office. Shu Is receiving a number of applicants for places on her staff and Is rapidly completing select- Ion of those with whom she will conduct the work. The supcrclsor Is experienced in social work and was engaged In that profession at Tulsa when was appointed to head the 1'onlotoc county office. Greater returns for the amount Invested Nowa Clnsslllotl Ails. LOS ANGELES. Jan. Debris strewn sections of southern Callforlna were being searched to- day as Los Angeles and Its en- virons sought to count the toll ot death and destruction in ,lho greatest rainstorm and flood In Its liistory. Thirty-four, bodies wero report- ed recovered In disaster areas, twenty-three being Identified. In addition there were seven persons killed In nutomobilo accidents re- sulting from the storm.. A list of 32 missing was reported. That would Indicate a probable death list. Including automobile fatalities, of 73. but the bodies not yet identified may be those of missing persons and other sup- posed victims may be found safe. Property damage, it was esti- mated, would run Into the millions of dollars. The most chaotic conditions were In the foothills ot the La Crescenta-Montrose area, back of the city of Glendale. in which a forest fire several weeks ago de- nuded the watershed. Scores ot houses were torn away by torrents that crashed down the arroyos. Many autpmo- Contimtert on Tripe 5,
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!
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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.