Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Ada Weekly News Newspaper Archive: March 29, 1934 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Ada Weekly News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Weekly News, The (Newspaper) - March 29, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma                             THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, MARCH 29, 1934 NUMBER 52 Endorses Anglin for Governor And Defends Adminis- trative Acts GOOB ClwTPRESENT Believes School Support Should Come From State As Unit ll'riitii llnllr) "MiirrajiMii will nmUo n ROV- rriniieiil when- Hie IIIUK art" nut IIHI si rung fur Hit- or ton wenk fur strong: wlu-rn nil nre purl of government It-re- live of riii'i'i rrlljslon MO- i-lnl Mnmllng; where of invMtlon will he eil lei nlillity pity mill M-rvlces nf tin- rwi-lveil: niiiwls. rilurn- lion anil Industry "III pro- hlinrt, it giiveniiiieiil Ihnt will a Messing In uliolr anil mil n liur- Murray. Speaking to :i well filled Con ventl'in hull Siitiinlay aflernoor (inventor William II. Murray, Ol: lahoma'H ilynainlc. colorful ami always Interest ing pleaded for tin or 111- last thr. much of tin- good that lias been accomplished In admlnlstra- tlnn will he lost unless a gover- nor with similar Ideas to his own IH eli-rled. he asked for the elec'.- Ion of Tom Anglln. The Bovi-rnor took time now and then to Blve 111" lilt-as on morals, education, philosophy of COTTON TO BILL WASHINGTON. Mar. Vlth a vote Imminent In the sen- ile on the Bankhead cotton bill, Senator Patterson (R-Mo) scored he measure today as "destruc- Ive of the principles of human lln-rly we have known In this for 145 years." "Dlctatlonal powers us great IM those of Stalin" would be given the secretary of IVIT cotton, the "Mlssomlan ati serted. "And If they can do that In Terence to cotton, they can do It n reference to corn, wheat, hogs ind cattle." "If carried to Its logical con- clusion, the bill would establish the principle of the government telling the farmer who owns hi. land exactly what he can with It." :ugitive Reported to Have Changed Ships; May Finance Arabian War ISTANBI'L, March The S. S. Malotls, believed to br carrying Samuel Innull. sr., passed lie 'harbor of Inslunbul at i. m. today without stopping and started toward the Black sea hrough the Bosporus. The Matotls signalled a Turkish motor boat controlling Instanbul uirbor that she was en route lo Rumania with a cargo consisting j Fifty Years For Robbery With Firearms. Arnett Murder Trial on Today (Prum Otis Schuler was convicted by Jury trial In district court Tues- day of robbery with firearms and or one passenger. Police signalled back that she was free to pass through the HOB- phorus and the "phuntoni shop' whose whereabouts had been a ten-day mystery, steaued thrnu the dark and rainy straits Into Mtiirmy sea. ATHENS, "Mar. Sam- uel liiHUll gave the world the slip again today and was report- ed considering a strange bargain whereby he would finance a war In the Arabian desert as the price of personal pence. A few hours after word came that the Chlcagoan was believed to have changed from his char- OKLAHOMA CITY. March (.T) April 15, two of the 2fi Civilian Conservation Corps camps In Oklahoma will be trans- ferred out of the state. Capt. G. L. Danforth of the field artllelry school. Kort Sill, announced today. Two other camps will be moved to different sites In Oklahoma and a third camp, that nt Northwest Park In Oklahoma City, will be moved to Perry about June "0. Camps of 200 men each now stationed at Kort Sill and Cache will be moved to Wyoming. The camp at McAlester has been ordered transferred to Oclavla and one of the camps now estab- lished at Davis will be shifted .to Murray Lake in Carter and Love counties. Other Oklahoma camps which will continue are at Sulphur, Ada. Stapp. Davis. Stlllwater. Tort Sill. M tii ,'Tecumseh, Battiest. Rush Springs. Chandler. Keystone, Pine Valley, Eagletown. Broken Bow, Binger. Talihlna, Wewoka and Wllburton. Some cities have two and three camps. (I'mm Illlllr) Mrs. f.iladys Chadd, 700 block East Fourth, was painfully burn- ed, about 10 o'clock this morning when tames from gasoline she was using as a cleaning fluid were Ignited by the flame under a hot water tank. She Is at the Ilreco hospital where she Is said to be not dan- gerously Injured. The fire department was call- ed to extinguish flames which caused some damage to the bath- room, where Mrs. hadil wan work- ng. BBB1 STflfiS SEEK diief I'xecu-1 sentence was assessed at TiO years iiut-u perpetuation in the state penitentiary. Isaac olicles he has pursued the. Moore Is also charged In the same ee years Slating but severance was granted 'and Schuler was tiled first. Schuler was accused, w 1 t h Moore, of forcing Ed Stewart, Ada taxi driver, to drive them to Tupelo, where they took his mon- ey and car and sped away. In the case of M. C. Roberts, charged with sodomy, the Jury which begun deliberations at night was unable FftTnL TO 5TIGLER freighter to some a report went the] D Means Dies in Local Hos ri- pital, Robert Bonham Badly Hurt n-red (5 reek new vessel. rounds that negotiations wen der way for Insult to go to men. In southwestern Arabia. There, the London D.'.lly Mail's Athens correspondent said, insull 'has been offered refuge from ex- _....... tradition to America on an Injured and his TO DEATH SOlp VIGIL Will Spend Eight Months Alone At Advanced Camp Study- ing Weather Conditions LITTLE AMERICA. Antarctica. March Muckay ra- Admiral niehard E. lyrd put tho final touches today on a little shack where he will spend eight months with u battery of thermometers for company. It's all In the name of science. Alone In this tiny portable house at a winter advance base 123 miles south of Little America, he plaiiB to study antarctic meteoro- logical phenomena until the end of October. There will be pedla aplenty. In- tense cold. Depreiislng darkness. Sudden storms. Yet, Bald Ilyrd as Explosion of Coal Oil Believed To Have Caused Farm Home Tragedy HOLLYWOOD, March I.Vl an election, the fanfare of campaign propaganda was all over today and only the returns were awaited to determine who will be the 11! Wampas baby of 1934 In motion pictures. Thirty-eight samples of pulchrl Hide, blonde, brunette and red head, paraded across a stage at the Writers' club last night be- fore the members of Wampas. tin publicity w-lters of the motion picture studios. The competition reminded observers of a political campaign as the candidates show- ered cigars, bottles of liquor and portrait buttons upon the writers, while supporters, bearing banners and placards, urged the selection he departed by plane: I hope no one will make anything of what I am about to do. I am making no sacrifice of of their favorites. Troiii them the will pick thirteen publicity men as the new- comers to films moBt likely to at- tain stardom. Most of the nominees have been In Hollywood for several years gradually working their way Into Ing condition. (from tlnllj) D. Means, Stllger attorney com- Stig- panlon, Robert Ilonham of (I'riiiii Mrs. Ora Decker, was% burn- ed to death early Tuesday night in her farm homo one mile west and one and one-quarter miles north of Gaar Corner. She was the wife of O. E. Decker. Funeral services will he held Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at Collins, followed by burial In Col- lins cemetery. Crlswell Funeral Home In charge. She Is survived by two sisters. Mrs. Llllle Oragg. Bridgeport. Texas, and Mrs. Ilertba Hayse, Law ton; and two brothers. Bud Lewis of Wewoka and Joe Lewis of Oklahoma City. A n Investigation b y county feature ranks. Thi'Ir homes are men at through seventeen states England and Canada. U Is that he put up funds with1 Was dangerously hurt this ot the tragedy resulted ,_.. .i._ nr tlinr fnr overturn- Wiilcli the imam Yahla of Yemen; morning when their car overturn may conduct a war against the on Highway 12 about a inllo neighboring King Ibn Sand of, west of Lakeside. Siuidl Arabia, formerly known as "the kingdoms of Hedjaz and Nedj. In conclusion that Mrs. Deckerlter cups and was preparing to pour coal oil any kind." He urged the 55 America not to become concerned should his radio fall. After all, he smiled, "I am not a radio op- erator, HO the radio will probably fall." In his absence, the men at Lit- tle America will be under com- mand of Dr. Thomas C. Poulter, senior scientist and second III command. Although the nearly-completed shuck boasts little' more Ihan el- bow room, Byrd minimized Its shorlcomlngs. H will be nearly fireproof, he said and reasonably warm. Soon, with the house sunk he- low the snow surface, snow of, projects In the state) Robinson said the Issue present- have covered all but tho wireless uvas given today following a a conflict of view "that cannot antenna, the spinning unnemome- ,jay hearing, Walter Gray, at- accounted for solely on the sympathy for or lack ot 1. fit li ri rtl-fl lid Included in List of 25 Sent to Washington For Final Determination OKLAHOMA CITY. March financial approval VEIS'BILLVEfO Vote on Overriding President- ial Disapproval Due at Any Time MARGIN SfBESWIlLL Robinson Supports President's Position, Cutting in Opposition WASHINGTON, March Senator Robinson, the democratic leader, attempted to rally admini- stration forces In the senate today to uphold President Roosevelt's veto of veterans appropriations with an assertion that the govern- ment should not dlscrlmlnato agaliiHt a citizen because he did not wear a uniform. The democratic chieftain follow- ed Senator Cutting (H-N.M.) who urged the senate to override thii veto. To packed galleries listening to the debate, fully realizing that tho verdict hung upon a few Hoblnson shouted: citizen Is expected to yield. service to his country It Is Imperilled." "One who went to a concen- tration camp to prepare for ser- vice at the front Is not to be dis- criminated against, but In not to get any privilege denied to any other citizen who did his part but dlil not wear a uniform." he add- tho silver weathcrjtorney for the PWA In Oklahoma, announced. to the Ada hospital, where Means died at He had suffered a broken back and fracture of Decker was found by the kitchen and near believed that the ex- In this world's southernmost} The projects will be submitted meteorological station, Byrd plans to keep a record of polar weather. Food and fuel tunnels will con nect with the single door In the sufflclently violent to j shack, leading to supplies for tho unconsciousness, the rapid-hong stay. sympathy for the veterans. talned until he recovered from the shock of the accident. ,to have thrown a half of an auto- program, and It requires courage, Kchols. to do that, striking him on the head. Ho praUed the reform move-i Kchols was taken to his home inent started twelve years ago npar i.'rllMUs and early the follow- when "The Walton was movement was nominated. sound and Ing morning died. The charges his death resulted state from the purpose was good. But tho iJjow on bis head, leaders did not realize that The death of Echols occurred on clples and laws depend upon morning of January 19IM. ministration." He said the movr inent failed because Walton lack ed ability and executive power. "Executive ability cannot be ac- quired. A person Is born with it or he is nut." "If you take your watch to thfl blacksmith to have It repaired, they will send you to the asylum. Woe to Oklahoma when she elects a man governor who Is a boy, not capable or honest." These words were III building up the idea that a man must be horn wltli brains and these must be de- vrlopei'.. "Some men never grow- beyond hoys." Governor Murray (old the crowd that he had nothing to gain bv endorsing one candidate E THUS! CBSES DISMISSED had come Into Ada returned. His brother, living a mile distant, tls Sunday off the Island nr v." "uiise blazing and with) Rhodes. In the southeastern part of the Aegean Sea. WhiTralxinls Xot Known The attorney said he had no Idea where Insull was bound In his new search for asylum anil escape from trial on fraud charges In Chicago. His only com- ment was t'.iat he thought Insull i Means had boarded a vessel flying said to be on their way to' flag of some nation with which Vauls Valley. People who reach-1 the fulled Slates has no the spot Immediately after the dltlon treaty. [accident said that apparently the After he h-ft Piraeus, the port car in which they were riding of more than a week struck loose sand or gravel and, InsulV was In touch with his thrown out of control, went over Uliens lawyers by wireless. No a high embankment, turning over word "has been received wo _or n.orc_tlnics.____ tlir'nnd relief director, arrived distance wltl> admlnlstra- I flames destroying] Only a handful of men were at ;ind almost consuming ii.n body. Ueplles OUtlnc Washington for final consider- "it Is not Just, as some have at- complele atlon. templed to do. lo place the prosl- The projects considered: dent In the attitude of not comprc- Washlngton, water works; bending, or of falling to denion- system; Wayne, strate a sense of justice or or 1 recognition of tho gal-, who have worn the plane when Admiral Ilyrd left jilormltory; A. and M. Co the administration building where 'iirnry; A. and M. College. Moore, sewer system; siraie a m-nsi- m water works; ADA. schools; Frec-ipatriotic recognltlo dom water works; Lexington, lantry of those w water works; Cameron College, our uniform." he c bo had been living In Little America. The others wore work- ing on dog tunnels. It was 39 degrees below zero. College. II te, stadium addition; Stlilwater, high school; Bethany, community house; South Coffeyvllle. water works; Temple, electric light plant; Wetumkn. Mrs. Means left for Ada as soon ,IH car Wa3 gone, they took It she was notified of the accident t for printed that there was no one and was expected to arrive the house. afternoon. In the meantime, the' However, a boy saw Mrs. Deck- body of her husband Is at tlie'pj--., body as the group was walk- Keith Funeral Chapel, pending   more liberal benefits of tho senate, but they were not "stopped itI as there was no llml- itatlon on debate, there was no In- Idlcatlon when n vote would 1m reached. Several more senators were understood to be ready to speak. Robinson challenged what ho called n n effort by Cutting to "be- little" the distinction between re- curring and noii-recuri'lns appro- priations. t care of direct relief cases, of which we have so many." The said. JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Mar. 28 President Roosevelt sailed out to open sea today for a week's va- cation from the cures of office. The familiar white yacht Nour- malial, of Vincent Astor, anchor at and down the St. Johns river for the ocean. Standing by the rail, Mr. Roosevelt waved his hat In re- sponse to a rousing farewell from nnt sufficient to com- a crowd on the dock. Ills oldest works projects put sou, James, was hy his side. hinder way, but said tho lose In A glance at the morning pa- unnnlshod projects should not In material, since he had been Insist Ing that work be done on unit plan. Additionally, be said, localltle In some Instances probably wouli be able to complete exlstln" added not be available funds pers war, as close as the presi- dent came to attention to nation- al affairs before starting out. After one of his busiest days yes- lerday, he set aside his time upon leaving Washington last entirely to vacation free- DETROIT. Mar. hilled States Immigration ser- tce laid the groundwork today or deportation .gainst Martin J. Insull. ami hen permitted Chicago officers o proceed with him lo Illinois vhere he charges growing )iit of the collapse of the Insull Ullltles "empl-e." Walter R. lirooks, chief Im- nigratlon Inspector here, explaln- that Insull. who had declared lilmself a British subject, was iiaroled to the Chicago police un- ler an excluding order. The or- ;ler requires that the former utilities magnate, brother of Samuel Instill, be turned over to Immigration authorities for de- portation to Canada as soon as disposition Is made of charges against him It) Chicago. No bond required, an't Lieut. X. Johnson, of the Chicago police expected to leave before noon with the prisoner, lie had brought from Toronto. There Instill had fought to the last ditch against an extradition war- ran! slcned by President Roose- velt. STSTE'S COTTON CROP GBEftTEfi THIN 1332 night dom. Mr. when house of the Roosevelt's. Jaw struck out mention was made of'the vote over-riding his veto veterans pay bill, but he SHANGHAI. Saved from a Mar. pauper's funeral bv a Canadian countryman, C. C- jiillan, former Oklahoma and shipment of oats, corn and ml oporntnr who killed himself Saturday night, will be saved from a pauper's grave by a sister In Los Angeles. oads of corn, 25 carloads of oats, 25 carloads of wheat and car- oads of bay. One train load of corn and oats was scheduled to bo inloaded today In the panhandle section. Nelson said the feed for live- stock was supplied by the surplus relief corporation. The feed will he distributed to stock raisers In Texas, Woodward. Harper, Woods, Imarron, Ellis, Roger Mills and Beaver counties. All of the hay to be dispensed through the corporation Is being purchased from Oklahoma farm- ers. Nelson said. from Mrs. Viola ItecallH Recalling the condition of country a few Orders came from .Mrs. vioia C.reenhow in the California city ___ t.n.l., li tliu months ago, ho said It was a iiuestlon then of whether the resources ot tho country should he comriandereil for the needy. But no one contemplated, he added, that these extraordinary expenditures should he continued ser- SUSPECT KILLED today to have the body cremated and the ashes sent back to the I'nlted States for burial. As a result, the funeral vice conducted by the Rev. ory Luccock of Oak 1 was held today In a mortuary Instead of at n ceme- tery ns palnned. Mr. Luccock Is as'tor of a Shanghai American (immunity church. Nine persons attended the fun- ral for the man once known as multl-mllllonalre who died'in overly utter fleeing from Oklu- he faced charges of added. less Is rev'ved." ho these emergency relief funds. declined any comment .upon it. WEALTHY KII.LED IX K IXDIAV AUTO WltKri! OKLAHOMA CITY, Mar. 28. ginned 770 more bales of cotton In than In nothwlllistandln the government's crop reduction campaign, the corporation com- mission reported today. The commission made public department of commerce figures showing l.2P.u.7d2 bales ginned In against In Tlllman county led the state In production with 04.14S bales. This figure represented an In- crease of nearly fi.OOO bales for the year, a condition repeated In other leading cotton counties. Jackson county, second In pro- duction, had SS.-Jr.fi bales as com- pared rlth In Cad- do county. bales against ni.sno the year before, and Klowa county, 74.49C aa com- pared with 73.032. FAIRFAX. March (Jt Mlllaril De Noya, 27. member of a prominent Osage Indian family of Ponca City, was found dead In his wrecked automobile nine miles west of here early today. The car was at the bottom of a steep embankment. De Noya apparently had been killed In the accident, the cause of which was not determined. The De Noya family Is among the .wealthiest of the oll-enrlchcd Osages. Slncei-s to .Meet nt Homer There will he an all day sing- ing at Homer on Easier Sunday, April 1. All singers are cordially Invited to attend. works with their own BOY rhlrkaslm .lory Herman Hk-kiiin of Slaying CHICKASHA. Mar. A district court Jury today con- victed Herman Hlcknian, 18-year old Portales. N- M.. youth of second-degree manslaughter for the slaying of his brother-in-law's landword. Harry G. Warren, on a farm near here February 14- The Jury, deliberating only five hours, fixed punishment two years' Imprisonment. at Men are flocking to beauty par- lors out west, says a beauty spe- cialist. But the women are too smart to fall for that, since they started the beauty parlor Idea. AM> M. WKKSTI.KItS' HI'S OVKIITL'KXKI) IX TOl.MSlON MIAMI. Okla.. Mar. The Oklahoma A. and M. college wrestling team, returning from Ihu national Intercollegiate wres- tling meet at the University of Michigan, was delayed overnight here by a collision between the team bus and a" motor truck near Rolla. Mo. Ed Gallagher, Aggie coach, said no one wr.s Injured, al- though the bus was overturned The Aggie niatmen took the .Milu Wanleil In .Missouri Killed Heslsllng Arrest In I.OH Angeles LOS ANGELES. March 3-weeks search for Glenn Harmon, suspected Missouri slay- r, ended today with his death In a hand-to-hand gun battle. South by Carthage, Mo., auth- orities In connection with the slaying of B. L. Van Hooso, re tired capitalist, Harmon was sbo' to death In a crowded beer par lor after resisting tho attempt o Detective Lieutenant A. B Strongwald to arrest him. Police were Informed of Hnr mon's presence here by Byroi Wolff, ID. another suspect In th Missouri murder, who was arrest ed In an attempt to rob a tallo shop. In the tussle with the office Harmon drew a revolver and fir cd twice, both shots going wilt His weapon jammed and Strong wald drew hla own pistol, flrlp seven bullets Into Harmon's body Harmon's brother, L. n. Har mon; Charlea L. Mapper and Me or Powell are held by Missouri authorities In connection with the VanHoose death. team and three in the meet. Individual tltlea expenditures will he discontinued. While we ought nnt to refuse to make just appropriations In order Rev. fcni-ilo to the veterans, wo Ill-lnrc muler no obligation to pursuit Shanghai that wilt fasten on tho treasury an expenditure that Isn't Just and required by sound reas- oning." Robinson said It had been his hope that a compromise would bo worked out. but that was found to be Impossible. He added that the president oinn when; nail fraud. Before the cheap casliet rested me wreath of flowers bearing an inexphilned card "from Irt." Later, a cablegram from LOB arrived ordering flowers from Blackbird." Julian's mourners Included Maurice Cohen, a Canadian and one-time bodyguard for Dr. Sun Yet Sen, who knew Julian at .Vlnnlpeg :n l'J04. Colien, n fellow Canadian, paid the costs of the simple funeral. Other.-, there were tho hotel landlady who evicted Julian the day preceding his death from poison, un unidentified who said "1 knew Julian In Cal- two young twittering surloslty seek- two newspapermen Mr. Luccock's service lusted five minutes. OAKMAN ELECTS CARTER had restored thousands of World war and Spanish war veterans to the rolls pending review and de- cribed this us "evidence that he vants to work this out Justly.' TWO Socialists Criinieil IMnces on Ticket OKLAHOMA CITY. Mar. which siirprlsi'il many when It broke out ot tho democratic "solid south" with n republican vote In now has two other parties. The prohibition party was recognized yesterday. Socialists won recognition a few weeks arco. Each gained a place on the state ballot by prcsentlne peti- tions bearing more than 5.000 signatures, required by law. to the secretary of state. (ieorgo. farter School Hoard; Member of Tux The of Manchukuo Is "answerable only to but since he's married we'll bet he can't stay out late at nlgbt with- out hrlnKliiB home u pretty good excuse. George Carter w a B elected clerk of the school board of the Oakmnn district at the annual meeting held Tuesday. Mr. Car ter ban always been active In the school Interests ot his commun- ity. The meeting also voted for n full eight months term next year and Improved a levy of 10 mills, tho legal limit, for Its support. Greater returns for tho amount Infested News Classified Ads. Prominent Attorney IH'iul OKLAHOMA CITY. Mar.. A. Hass. who had been county and city attorney durliiF his 2 years' residence at Ard- more. Is dead. Bass, fi2. died at his home hcrr yesterday. He had moved to Ok- lahoma City three years ago. Funeral services will bo helil here nt 2 p. m. Thursday, with the Rev. R. E. L. Morgan ot Shawnce offlclntlng. A Columbia professor prefrri "America tho Beautiful" OB national anthem. But- not bpfurs all the highway posters are down.   

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