Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Gettysburg Adams Sentinel (Newspaper) - April 27, 1835, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania S At per annum, in arfVanco, or 50, if not paid within the year, j no n HIT G. Ex, JEJUITOJR "RESIST WITH CARE THE SPIRIT OF INNOVATION UPON THE PRINCIPLES OF YOUIt GOVKRttMKNT, HOWKVJL'R SPECIOUS THE persquare cts. per B. for each com. TEAKS. me not unmeaning-smiles, Though worldly clouds may fly before them, But Jet me sec the sweet blue isles OF radiant eyes when tears wash o'er them. small the fount where they beg-in, Their form, 'tis thought, in many a sonnet, A flood to drown our sense of sin But oh! Love's ark still floats upon it. Then give me tears, oh hide not one The best affections are but ftowers That faint beneath the fervid sun, And languish once a day for showers. Yet peril lurks in every gem, For tears are worse than swords in ter, And bards are still subdued by them, As humming birds are shot with water. against From the OJJ Volume THE HUSSAR'S SADDLE. Old Ludovic Hartz always regardec his saddle with the deepest veneration and yet there appeared nothing about i capable of exciting his idolatry. It was a Turkish saddle, old, and deeply stainec with blood; yet, to the brave'Ludovic, it recalled a tale of other days, when, youno-, ardent, ;md enthusiastic, he first drew hTs sword in defence of his country its enemies. He had been opposed in battle against the hostile invaders of his native Hunga- ry' and many an unbelieving dog had his good sword smitten to the earth. Vari- ous had been the fortune of the war, and too oflen was the glory of the holy cross dimmed by-the lustre of the triumphant crescent. Such sad disasters were sel- dom alluded to by the brave hussar, but he loved to dwell on the successful actions in which he had been engaged. It was in one of those fierce combats that, suddenly cut off from his parly, he found himself surrounded by four infuria- ted Turks. 'Bat the recollection of you and your angel wou'd Ludovic say to his daughter, 'nerved my arm. I his own clownish figure and awkward gate, only increased his ire, and, in vio- lent wrath, he advanced to Theresa, in- sisting on his right to open the dance with her. Theresa pleaded her engagement; he persisted she refused his request, and laughed at his anger. He became vio- lent and rude. The hussar interfered, and the quarrel rose so high as to draw Ludovic to the spot. Karl, in a voice almost choked with passion, laid his grievances before him Theresa, in a tone of indignation, com plained to her father of his insolence, am appealed to him whether she were not a liberty to select for the dance she thought proper. 'You have no such thundered forth Karl. 'You are my betrothed wife, and as such, you be- long to me alone.' Theresa cast on him a smile full of scorn and contempt, but it faded as she looked to her father, and a deadly pale- ness overspread her countenance "as she inquired, 'Father, does this man speak truth 'He does, my was the reply; and she dropt insensible at his feet. Theyoung hussar, now knelt down be- was scarcely less so; he blamed his own imprudence and on contrasting the char- acters of the two youths, a violent con- flict between his feelings and his duty a- rose in his breast; but the stern honor of side her, passionately kissed her fair fore- icad, ami raising her in his arms, bore ler to an adjoining apartment, followed by the father and Karl. Theresa slowly evived. At first she saw no one, and breathing a deep sigh, murmured, 'It was 11 a horrid dream.' An anguished groan tartled her into perception and agony. She looked up and saw her father stanc ng before her, with folded arms and ouutenance clouded with, grief. Kar iso stood near with an smile nd the hussar knelt beside her, but In ace was buried in his hands. She then bund it was no dream. She looked to ler father. 'Father, is there no hope my honor is pledged.' She then rned to the hussar, and placed for a mo ment her cold hand in his; then risino- suddenly, threw at the feet Karl. '0 Kail, have mercy! I love an- do not love pity on us all the powers of heaven and hell, you shall be mine, your hand has been successful. Grudge not that part of our store has been appro- priated to the holy chueh not to pur- chase forgiveness of sins 1 mentioned. assailed by all my opponents. How three fell, I knew not; but severe and long was the conflict with the last of my foes, whose powerful arm was raised a- gamst me. Already I saw my wife a mournful widow, and my child fatherless, and these dreadful thoughts infused fresh vigor" into my arm; I smote the infidel dog to death, hurled him from his steed, and rifled hi.n as Its lay. At this mo- ment, several of the enemy appeared in sight, but I was to much exhausted to re- new the perilous conflict. My gallant horse lay wounded and in the agonies of death I threw myself on courser, and forced him on at his utmost speed until I regained my squadron.----- The saddle was steeped in the blood of my foe, and mine mingled with it. When a cessation of hostilities permitted the troops to rest fora epace from the horrors of war, I hastened .with the treasure, which, during the campaign, t had acqui- red, to my home, purchased these fertile fields around rny dwelling, and forgot for a season the miseries of The good Ludovic would here pause. He stiil retained a lively recollection of his lost ife, and he could not bear io nar- rate the circumstances of her illness and death. After that sad event, his home became hateful to him. and he resolved again to in the arduous duties ofa soldier- The little Theresa was kindly adopted into the family of his only broth- er, and there, after a lapse of some years, our wood hussar found her blooming in youthful beauty. Ludovic arrived only in time to close the eyes of his brother, who, on his death bed entreated him to bestow Theresa on his only son, when they should have at- tained a proper age. Grateful for his al- most care of his child, and mov- ed by the situation of his brother, whose heart seemed to be bent on this u- nion. Ludovic promised tint when his i daughter should have attained the of; eighteen, she should become the wife of; Karl, provided Karl himself desired the connection at that time; and. satisfied this promise, the old man died in peace. This engagement was concealed from Theresa, but it was known to Karl, -K-ho exulted in the thought that ibis rich prize cne day be his. 3o-.v habits and a coarse turn of mind, ihe delicate graces of Theresa had no charms for him; he loved her not. but beloved the wealth one day -would be hers, which j I appeal to your father. Will your fa- 'ther violate his promise lo the will said Ludovic, with solemni- ty. 'Then, exclaimed Karl, with fiendhke exultation, 'no power on earth shall save you from being mine and thus saying, he left the house. Theresa rose from her knees, and threw h-erself into the arms of her lover. The presence of her father was no restraint on her pure tenderness. Her tears fell fast on his manly countenance, but his agony was too great for that relief. Ludovic was deeply moved. He approached them, endeavored to calm their affliction, and related the circumstances under which this promise had been given but his con- cluding words, 'that he must hold it sa- threw them into a new paroxysm of grief. 'We must part, then, said the weeping Theresa, 'we must part can we survive this cruel blow j said Arnhold, 'no, I cannot live! without you let us once more entreat your father to have pity on us and the youthful lovers threw themselves at his feet. laFd Ludovic, sternly, 'thou a soldier, and ask me to tarnish my Arnhold felt the appeal; he started up, raised the weeping Theresa, cut off with his sabre one long bright tress, embraced and kissed her, placed her in the arms of her father and fled. Etery passing day carried withitsome portion of the fortitude of Theresa, as if she saw the near approach of the period which was lo consign her to a fate so dreadful. Three little weeks were all that lay between her and miserv. Ludo- vic endeavored to soothe her, but she would not be comforted. Had even her affections been disengaged, Karl would have been distasteful to her; but with af- occupations of ihe husband- men. W as it wonderful, then, that The- resa should have imbibed something of ihif spirit! or thai she showld havevicld- he looked on wiih a greedy eye. The ed her heart to or.e who possessed 'cour- thousand soft and nameless feelings which age lo defend her, and tenderness to accompany a generovs and lender passion jsoolhc her, under ihe afflictions were unknown to Karl. It was a hard 'Arnhold dwelt near them; he had been task lo him 10 attend his senile mistress j ihe early playmaic of Theresa, and, whh feciions placed on another, the idea of a union with him appeared insupporiable. dear child.' would Ludovic say. inierrupting a passionate burst of erief, 'by what magic has Arnhold gained pos- session of your hcsrt.' 'He is an replied Theresa. There was something in ihis reply which moved Ludovic; he recollected thai he himself had the mind of his daughter with sentiments ue life but said he. 'to talk of respect and esteem for the character crificiug it for a woman. of a cood soldier: and conscience remin- one ihe trouble o __. __ ded him, ihat he had often exalted the ]5easl profession of arms above the peaceful and j The young hussar laid his hand on his Theresa the soldier triumphed, and he deemed himself bound to complete the sacrifice. Unable, however, to endure the sight of her grief, he carried her to the abode ofa youthful female friend, who formerly re- sided near them, but on her marriage had removed to a village about sixty miles dis- tant. There he left Theresa, after recei- ving her solemn promise that she would return with him ihe day before ihat on which she should complete her eighteenth year. said she, with streaming eyes, 'I have never deceived you. If I live, I will return but do not grieve too deeply, should my heart break in this fearful struggle.' The old hussar dashed away a tear which strayed down his scar- red cheek, embraced his child and depar- ted. Time wore gradually away, and at last the day arrived which was to seal There- sa's fate. It found her in a state of tor- pid despair. Exhausted by her previous struggles, all feeling seemed dead; but icrmind was awakened tonewsufierinnr. A friend arrived to conduct her to her fa- her. The good Ludovic lay, apparently on the bed of death; and with breathless impatience Theresa pursued her journey. On her arrival, her father's sick room was not solitary. The detested Karl was there, and there too was the youthful hus- sar. 'My said Ludovic, 'my days are numbered my fate must soon be de- cided, and, alas! yours also To my dying brother I solemnly promised, that on this day I would offer you to Ins son for his bride. Without fulfilling my en- gagement, I could not die in peace; even the grave would afford no rest. Can you sacrifice yourself for my.future repose 'I can----1 cried the unfortunate Theresa, sinking on her knees, 'so help me Heaven 'Heaven will bless a du- tiful child !'said Ludovic, with 'Karl, draw near." Karl resa shuddered. said Ludovic, 'you say you ove my child cherish her, I conjure you, as you hope for future happiness. in her you will possess a treasure but I nust warn you, she will bring you but one jortion of my started and retreated a few steps. "That, how- continued Lodovic, "which I look ipon as my greatest earthly treasure, I give you with my-daughter. You Karl, believe me to have some virtues. Alas alas you know notlhesecret sins which have sullied my rapine, the enough of this I have confessed to my spiritual father, and have obtained absolution from the dark cata on condition thai I leave all my wealth to ihe church as an atone- ment for my transgressions. I could not forget that I was I pleaded ihe destitute state of my implored, I length I wrung from the pious father his consent that I should re- tain my greatest treasure for rny There- sa. I choose my saddle. Keep it, dear child, in remembrance of an affectionate father. And you. Karl, are you satisfied to relinquish worldly goods for the wel- fare of my soul Are you content to take my daughter with this portion exclaimed Karl, 'doting idiot how dare you purchase exemption from punishment at my expense Your wealth is mine your possessions must be the portion of my bride. I will reclaim them from those rapacious monks and tear them from the altar 'You cannot, yon dare replied Ludovic. raising his voice in anger 'my agreemenl with your father had reference to my daughter wealth form- ed no part of it.' 'Driveller dotard T vociferated Karl, 'think you that I will accept a portion- less bride I You must seek some other fool for your purpose I renounce her.' to me, father cried Arn- while I live. Give her to me, and when j she shall be the beloved wife of mv bo- will live for and die for Karl laughed in mockery. 'You val- and of which, thank Heaven, 1 am guilt- less, but to be the blessed means of sa- ving you from a miserable fulc. Kneel down, my children aye, support her, Arnhold lay her innocent head on your bosom, and receive the fervent benedic- tion of an old hussar' angels tie of bat- aware as yet ge- o The following Baltic of the Viols is from Narayatt's "Japliet in search ofa father." Homer has sung the battle of gods, de- migods, and heroes Milton the strife of Swift has been great in his the Books but 1 am not that the battle of the vials has been sung, and it requires a greater nius than was to be found in those who portrayed the conflict of heroes, demi- gods, gods, angels, or books, to do ad quute justice to the mortal strife whic took place batween the lotions, potion draughts, pills and embrodations. must tell the the .story as well as I cat leaving it as an outline for afutureepic. Burning with all the hale which infi riated the breasts of the two houses Capulet and Montague, had each da been increasing from years of "bitin thumbs" at each other, and yet no ex cuse presented itself for the affray, Tim olliy on such an occasioi it would be a sin to omit his whole de Oldmixon, I say burning with hate and eager with haste turning a corner of the street with his basket well filled with medicines hanging on his left arm, encountered equally ea- ger in his haste, the red haired Mercury of Mr. Ebenezer Plegit. Great was the concussion of the opposing baskets, dire was the crash of many of the vials, and dreadful was the mingled odour of the a- bominations which poured through the wicker instercies. Two la- dips from Billingsgate, who were near, indulging their ihetimcal powers, stop- ped short. Two torn cats, were on an adjacent roof just fixing their eyes of en- mity, and about io fix their claws, turned their to the scene below. Two political antagonists stopped their noisy arguments. Two dustmen ceased to ring their bells and two little urchins eating cherries from the crowns of their hats, lost sight of their fruit and stood a- ghast with fear. They met, and met with such violence that they each reboun- longer to vjgor- lloauer have you not elsewhere read ii the mortal fray between knights, when the casque has been beaten off, the shick lost, and the sword -shivered, how they have resorted to closer and more deadly slrife with their daggers raised on high Thus it was with Timothy his means had failed, and disdained any wage a distant combat, he closed ously with his panting enemy, .over- threw him in the first struggle, seizing from his basket the only weapons which remained, one single vial and one single box of pills. As ho sat upon his pros- trate f03, first he forced the box of pills into his gr.ping mouth, and then with the lower end of the vial he it down his throat, as a gunner rams home the wad and shot into a thirty-two pound caronade. Choked with the box, the fal- alry were in richest oxen, and sheep woro sacrificed on .the side us he passed, and filled with liquors, and adorned with flowers, dnr The ambassa- dors of England and Russia were in the tram, and artillery, and companies with After ascending the receiving the visits Of the congreve throne, and len knight held up his hands for quarter; but Timothy continued untill the end of the vial, breaking out the top and bottom of the pasteboard receptacle, farty-and eight of antibilious pills rolled in hasle down red head's throat. Timoihy seiz ed his basket and amid the shouts of tri umpli walked fallen crested adversary coughed up the remnants o the pasteboard once more breathed, anc was led disconsolate to the neighboring pump while Timothy regained our shop with his blushing honors thick upon him. Speech ofa Prosecuting Attorney in gentlemen ofthojury tills am a case. But I'll first tell you one thing, ever since I have been prose- cuting attorney, there is certain big bugs of the law thai have tried lo ride over me ough shod but thank God I have risen riumphanlly above the rights and liber- ies of the law, yes I rises indignantly a- jove the jurisdiction of civility in a blaze of glory. A country pedagogue once having the misfortune to have his school house burnt own, was obliged to remove lo a new ne, where he reprimanded one of his )oys, who misspelt a number of words, y lelling him he did not spell as well 33 vhen he was in ihe old schoolhouse, Well, thomehow or said ihe rchin with a scowl, "I can't othackly gil Ihe hang ihis ere new echoolhouse." The Salem Landmark a paper that has already been the cause of several as- ded many paces but like stalwart knights, each kept his basket and his foot. A few seconds to recover breath one withering, fiery look fiom Timothy, returned by his antagonist, one flash of the memory in each to tell them that they each had the law on their side, and that was roared by Timothy, planting a well directed blow with his dexter and dexterous hand upon the sin- ister and sinisierous eye of his opponent. "Take continued he, as his adver- sary reeled back take that, and be lo you for running against a gentleman. He of the rubicund hair had retreated because so violent was the blow he could not help so doing, and we all must yield to fate. But it was not from fear. Seiz- ing a vile potation thai was labelled to be laken immediately, and hurling ii with demoniacal force right on the chops of the courageous Timoihy "take cried he with a rancorous yell. The mis- sile well directed as the sphears of Ho- mer's heroes, came full upon the bridge of Timothy's nose and the fragile glass shivering, indicted divers, wounds upon his phsiognomy, and at the same time poured forth a d-irk burnt sienna-colored balsam, to heal them giving pain unutter- able. Timoihy, disdaining to lament the agony of his wounds, followed the exam- pie of his antogonisi, and hastily sfizino- a similar bottle of much larger sions, threw it with such force ihat it split between the eyes of his opponent. Thus with these dreadful wenpuns did they commence ihc mortal strife. The lovers of good order, or at least saults, lawsuits, and broken heads by its violent language while-advocating the cause of temperance, is now engaged to annihilate the use of of the impropriety of its use by clergy- men, it remarks "What a splendid Paul would have bout to proclaim figure made had the apostle he gone a- the sublime truths of Christianity, with a quid of tobacco and a "long nine" in his mouth." there is any situation truly enviable, it is that of an industrious mechanic, who by his own unaided ex- ertions has established a respectable place in society who commencing in poverty, by his skill and perseverance overcomes every obstacle, vanquishes every preju- dice, and builds up fur himself a reputa- tion whose value is enhanced to And let it be remembered that this situa- tion is attainable to all who have health and practical knowledge of their business; industry and virtuous ambition are seldom exerted in vain. Map of the new lunar map has been some time preparing in Eng- land, which promises to be of much utili- ty to those engaged in astronomical pur- suits. With ihe improvements now go- ing on in the construction of instruments, it will soon be determined whether body is really inhabited or not. It has been fully ascertained tint there is as much land in the moon as on the surface of (he earth and if the races of animals existing there are organized forlivinrr jn an extremely cold climate, it may ved. perh.-ips, in the sequel, ihat the pop- uiationof men and animals is quite equal nor did he ever appear disposed to play the part of a lover, except when some ihc glowing cheeks and eyes had often listened lo-piher uTshc w other seemed jnclinedlo supply his place, jexploiis whirh ihe Ln-lmjc delight- It was at a given by Ludovic lo j ed lo relaic ;o ihem an. i lo these conver- his neighbors at the termination of an n- salions migh; he Vilnh'sied ihe bundanl that Karl first chose o- desire of Arnhold loadip: ihe profession penly to assert his right. Hehadtakfn of arms. Accustomed 11 see them plav it for cranied that he should open ihc dance wiih Theresa. Whas, then, was his indignation, -.vhen, on enlsrhig ihe a- partment. he saw Theresa, hsr slender tvaist encircled bv the arm of a _, an almost impregnable ring, but uf sufficient dimension lo avoid ike mis- siles "go il red hatdf "JJraco, while apron reso'iuded on every Draughts now met draughts 111 their pas- sage through the circumambient air, and j exploded hke shells over a beseiged Boluses were fired with precisin cannon pi'l boxes v.-cre thrown whh such force that they burst like grape and c-annister, while acids and hissed, as they neutralized eaclj power, whh all ihc of snakfc. "Bravo 3 white apron head forever resounded on eve quit obscure globe. great dignitaries, the ceremosies closed., RHODE The Providence Journal contains a speech delivered by the Hon. THISTAM BUBOES, at a meeting of his fellow citi- zens in that town on Friday last- It oc- cupies over two in small type. Towards the close of the Orator's re-" marks, we find the following paragraphs Let every man remember that his vole may carry the whole election. him feel that on him, and his exertions may rest the whole weight of the whole inter- ests ofour whole country. I ealL on all men of all parties, to leaye holders fices under Executive patronage, the slaves of power, the Tories of these" times as their fathers left the Tsries of the Revolution to the of the country, to the rescue of the Conatitif- lion, the preserration of the the salvation of liberty. If we triumph HOW, be de- feated in August we shall then e-, lect representatives, who may elect a President of the IL States. These caa- didates have already been nominated. White in the souih ATClean in west. Webster in the east. The friends of White say he in truth what Jackson promised to be. It it enough for us, that the host of executive favoritei are against him and against them. M'Cloan is a man good and true, a Whig a patriot a statesman. Webster why should I speak of Webster T There is not a man in a city, or village, ona plantation, or in the wilderness, orin a cabin of any State or Territory, but can talk, and of Webster, orator, statesman, the great the Constiiution. He is, in soul at his ewn native mountains, and their elernal snows. Rocks may or moved, but nothing in the tide or tbje tempests of parly, can shake touch his integrity. Who that could be proud of his cauntry would not be proud io have such a man for President of the U. States. May not God have country to run into wilderness, teem with monsters, for the last eight years, that he might call out this political Hercules, to clear and restore to us again our country If all honest men do their duty, then these mtn will be highest oh the list of candidates, in the Electorial Colleges and leaving the caucus candi- date, the successor nominated by Gen.- Jackson, they will tome before the House of Representatives, for a selection of one from that number, for The great interest, which I havejust ex- amined, may be considered and by all parties, such a course of administration. will secure them, be most solemnly ulated ;jnd when the rights of the peo- ple are secured, that the House will se- lect the man most likely, with safety to all and with glory to our country, to ad- minister the executive government.___ Here Rhode Island will have a voice ax loud, a potency as efficient asihe most ex- tensive arid powerful Slate. do I tojsee a President, in any'oth- er manner, elected. I wish to perpetuate our union, by preserving the small, from being swallowed up by the great Slates and prevent a President from riding into power, on such a tide of popularity, as may if it has not already, swept away- laws, coustitulion, and liberty. sinds of JErlcl burnin hot cl'imajcs, even at CarsfieJd, at ihe Cape of Good Hope, which are so arid ,own. of rv side j as conflict continued with sabre. Theresa threw herself between them. At ihc same moment Ludovic sprang from his coach, tore the cmcnnf from his hep.d, snatched his saddle from ihe wail where il seized his sabre, with one stroke laid it open, and a stream of gold bezants, oriental pearls, and spark- hngjewds, fell on j 'ins on both sides, when worm vde clod of earth art thou not hearing the punished llcnce. reptile 3 be- gone before I forget lint thou art of mv blood Luilovjc raised his s-iVc, and the dastnrdh- Karl llc'L without daring to vigor. and scorched that no water be extrac- ted from them, are the soil in which the most succulent vegetables of we bare auy knowledge flourish. So deJe- Jerious. indeed, is" a wet season lo their thiPthey are destroyed by 1 here are also various iribes of vegeta- bles that are destitute of roof, and w-hicb can only be supported and nourished by ihe air. and the moisture it contains. It fs slated that the n-rial Epidcndroii, (Epi- iltndron trriti.) whirh is a nstue of. Lousiana Legislature-----This body- have passed a bill imposing a tax on all passengers arriving m'vhat city by ships ur steamboats coming from bevond the limits of the cabin passon- cqual ger to pay and every deck and steer- j age passenger half a dollar. To ievy this impost, two collectors are appointed, at a per cenlage salary not exceeding S3000 each per annum. They are em- powered to swear every captain or own- er of vessels and steamboats to faithful return of the number, names, "j give The anjunitjon j. lava, is plucked by ihc inhabitants, on -t. account of ihe of its leaves, the beauty of its flowers, the exquisite or- dor it diffuses, and suspended by a silken cord from the ceiling of their apartments, Mr. I noise and icnczer perhaps smelling his own drugs, was unwjse- 3y foolhardy, as lo break ihc sa- cred rang, advancing from behind uplifted caue lo fell the redoubtable Tim- together a? children, and liking the socie- ly of the serjerous and spirited boy, dovj passed away, of summr a Jotallv'ditTerent character. It ic forget the when their child- ft Tt K-. give utterance lo ihc imprecation winch othy, when a mixture of his own, hurled; hang on his colourless Jips. Trampling under foolihe costly jewels which hy strewed around. Theresa rushed forw arn and embraced hcj father, exclaiming. 'Is not this a dream Are as-1 you indeed restored to me this where h continues from year to year, put forth new leaves, u> dispfav to new >y his own red haired champion, him jn his open moulh, breaking ag his only two remaining front teeth, ex- and exhale new fragrance, iho' fed only by the air. hussar, moving in ihe graceful -vrallz o so. e real The entrance of the young KingofPer- trac.bg_lhem as the discharged liquid ran sia into Teheran, in "December5 last, i as described_at peculiarly and Ludovic now saw whh deep i The evident superiority of his rival whose thst his daughter was unalterably dovic.'the pain I knit limbs, firm step, sud free and attached to the youthful soldier- your genile heart. air. fcrmc'J 3 striking contrast to j Jf Theresa was her father; my exclaimed La- been oblige 'o My effort to nr.ake thit wretch rcsi'-n his claim to down his throat and a dog. He fell, was taken awnj on aj marled with all the diaractcristic ceremo- shutter, and it was some before he jnics of oriental splendor. His majestv was to be seen in his shop mounted his splendid charger a: tJie hour: psrentages and sex,
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 145+ 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.