Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Gettysburg Times Newspaper Archive: April 8, 1974 - Page 3

Share Page

Publication: Gettysburg Times

Location: Gettysburg, Pennsylvania

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Gettysburg Times (Newspaper) - April 8, 1974, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania                                THE GETTYSBURG TIMES, MONDAY, APRIL 8, 1974 PAGE THREE Many Cases Filed Before Area Justice Charges have been filed on a variety of offenses before Mag- istrate Thomas C. Klunk. Those charged include: Mi- chael P. Weaver, 423 W. Elm Drugs For Children Is Program Topic The next meeting of the As- sociation for Children with Learning Disabilities will be held Tuesday at 7 p.m. at the James Gettys School. Many members of the organ- ization have had questions con- cerning the use of drugs for children having learning disa- bilities. Dr. Alvaro Atendete, pediatrician, will speak on the topic "Drugs and the Learning and answer session will follow. All parents, teachers and in- terested persons are urged to attend. child; Theodore Me Williams, East Berlin R. 2, school law vi- olation; James McCrow, Hanov- er R. 4, school law violation- Donald Payne, 287 South St., Hanover, disorderly conduct with a motor vehicle; Edward Moore, Westminster, har- assment. John McCarley, Littlestown, D _ L R. 1, two charges of surety of i Barry Deutsch will accept the Littlestown News Briefs the peace; Wayne M. Eline, 417% E. King St., Littlestown, inspection violation; John W. George, 208 High St., meeting of vehicles; Kitty Coul- son, 105 Hillside Rd., Hanover, failure to yield right of way; James Ickes Jr., Gettysburg R. position as pastor of Centenary United Methodist Church as of July, subject to the appointment by the Bishop at the annual con- ference hald in June. Mr. 15 Received At St. Paul's Fifteen young people were confirmed on Sunday morning at St. Paul's Lutheran Church. Received as members were Marcia E. V. Ayers, Jennifer Anne Bair, Karen Lynn Baker, Millard Elias Basehoar II, Susan Marie Boyd, Christine Donnelly, Loreen Allyn Dutter- er, Melissa Mae Hess, Brian Edwin Hood, Cheryl Ann Sentz, Karen Amanda Showvaker, Vin- cent Lee Unger, Sally Ann Wer- ner, Barry Eugene Wiseman and Judy Kay Wiseman. James Rohrbaugh sang the solo Sunday morning and the Chancel Choir sang the anthem accompanied by Mrs. Karl P. Bankert and directed by Lin- wood Motley. The pastor, the Rev. Robert C. Camac, presented a child- ren's Bible story and a regular sermon. The Altar Flowers r- were in memory of Mrs. Ar- Dsutsch, his wife Rita, and their iene Lemmon and presented by three children are presently serving three congregations in the Stode Grove area of Penn- 5, passing violation; Eugene i McKinney, 110 Beck Mill Hanover, license violation. Larry E. Baker, New Oxford! The Church Council of Grace R. 2, inspection violation; Ger- Lutheran Church, Two Taverns, aldine L. Witherow, Gettysburg wi" meet on Tuesday at R. 6, Cherly L. Beains, East.P-m- at the church. Berlin, Maynard Weaver, 324 Broadway, Hanover, Mary E. Nomination and election of of- Avery, Biglerville R l" all' ficers W'U be held at the meet- speeding; Francis M. Moyer, j'ng of Mason and Dixon Me- Greeacastle too fast for condi-' morial Post 6954, Veterans of tion; Frederick A. Melory, Foreign Wars on Tuesday at 8 New Oxford R. l, speeding' Pm- a' 'ne home. Charles R. R. 1, failure to yield right of Clarence Reck, last year's way. president of the Littlestown Chamber of Commerce, will OTHER CASES show slides of previous years' lose tu 17 rt- 'snow snucs 01 pievjous Jess W. Bright, Va., traffic QI D and flea mar. OTin I Tnnl'itirtrt signal Jeane M. celebrations held in August -__ _ _ IVCU UeiKUIcUIUlla 1ICLU 111 Knchten, 227 South Fourth St., I jn at the April meet- Wn law violation- i E-Mto n llgn: of the Chamber of Com- on Tuesday at 8 p.m. at Community Center. Any i, dog persons interested in helping the family. Mr. and Mrs. John Richard- son, Harney Road, will be host and hostess to the Easter egg hunt for the Kindergarten and Nursery Department children on Saturday, April 13, at 1 p.m. Those who can contribute one dozen eggs or need further 50th Anniversary information are asked to call 111 Hanover St., were honored MR. AND MRS. REBERT Mr. and Mrs. John Rebert, the organ flowers were presen- Mrs. Vernon Rule. I at a 50th Golden Wedding An- A Holy Communion Service l niversary reception by their will be held Thursday at children, grandchildren and p.m. Easter Dawn service will friends held at Saint James Lu- theran Church, by the youth of the church; All six children and their fam- be held at a.m., presented a.m., Ham and Egg break- fast; 9 a.m., Sunday School; a.m., Holy Communion Service, and 4 p.m., Holy Com- munion Service. Male volun- teers are needed to help with the preparing of the breakfast. Those who "can help are to be at the church on Easter Sun- day between and a.m. ilies attended the morning wor- ship service at St. James where List Four Films For McCreary Hall The English department at Gettysburg College will sponsor ifour films in tne near future, will bp "Po- tion violation; Joseph k. Sey- pm Home on April 16, chu'rch at returning at ap., Senior from the Littlestown Junior-Senior High School and u r stopPmg on those from Littlestown attend- highway; John J. Grim, 224 Delone Catholic driving ay> 'er' are invited to be 'proximately 8 p.m. Ushers for the worship vice next Sunday will be lealurea- School of the Littlestown Rotary Club for the Philip Robinson. New annual Lenten breakfast on parking violation, LeLand Tuesday at a.m. at Schot- Shank, Hanover R. 5, too Arrangements are in for conditions; Raymond Simp-1 charge of the Fellowship and At- son, Orrtanna R. l, public! tendance Committee of Willis J. drunkenness; Carl Woodard, i Myers, chairman. Carl H. Baum- Hanover R. 1, receiving stolen goods. Stephen W. Keffer, 24 North Fourth St., McSherrystown. al- cohol violation; Curtis F. Rice, Hanover R. l, inspection vio- lation; John C. Young. N. Y., inspection violation; James A. Keffer, 17 Oxford Ave, Mc- Sherrystown, alcohol violation; Kenneth Griffin Jr., New Ox- ford R. l, too fast for condi- gardner, Clyde W. Croufe and L. Robert Snyder. Tomato Expected To Drop Pennsylvania prospective planted acreage of three principal vegetables for proces- sing in 1974 are as follows: snap beans at 8.800 acres, are u iv, i w iciiTL lUi rirt i i tions; Barry E. Bittle, Hanover ft26 percent; __ i i T-. _ uri 10 rvorn R 1, registration and inspec- tion violations. Guitarist Will Appear In Concert Michael Decker will be the featured guitar soloist for the final concert of the season of the College-Community Orches- tra of Shippensburg State Col- ,700 acres up 13 percent; tomatoes at acres, are down 5 percent from last year. The prospective planted acre- age of 8 principal vegetables for processing in the United States in 1974 totals acres. Crops with more acres in prospect compared with last year and their percentage in- creases are as follows: green lima beans, 3 percent; snap leqe, Wednesday evening at [beans, 6 percent; beets, 9 per- 8-30 The concert will bs held in cent: sweet corn, 2 percent; cu- Memonal Auditorium and ad-i cumbers for pickles, 1 percent; green peas, 7 percent; and tomatoes, 19 percent. In addi- tion, prospective tonnage for mission to the general public is free Decker is on the faculty in the music department at York Col- j cabbage contracted or "to be lege he teaches the col- contracted for kraut is 36 per- lege guitar ensemble, private above last year. Prelimi- lessons and classes planted acreage for win- During the lirst part of Wed- icr "spinach is 2 percent below nesciny evening's program heia year ago. will perform Vivaldi's "Concer-j __ he will return to perform Mason Williams' "Baroquc-a-nova" and "Classical Gas." "The Bronte Sisters" scheduled for April 11, April 23 will be "Gertrude and May 7 "Anne Sexton" will Young, Larry Sentz, Harry Al- lessie and Luther Myers. The acolytes will be Gregg Hess at a.m. and Kimberly Rosen- steel at a.m. A bedpad workshop will be held on Tues-' ted by the children in honor of their parents. Mr. and Mrs. Rebert were married on Apr. 5, 1924, by the Rev. Mr. Pugh at the Fairfield Reformed parsonage. Mr, Reb- ert was employed 32 years with Confirmation Rite Held At Redeemer's The rite of confirmation was received Sunday morning at Re- deemer's United Church of Christ for these catecumens: Donald Eugene Brown Jr., Scott Edward Clabaugh, Stacelia Ann Cook, Paula Beth Ebaugh, Da- vid LeRoy Houser, Steven Charles Kump, Shelly Denise Parthree, Jack Edward Rebert Jr. and Donald Perry Sell II. Two Palm Sunday services were held at Redeemer's Church. The Rev. Donald E. Harpster, pastor, preached on "The Tragic Celebration." The Chancel Choir sang the anthem, accompanied on the trumpet by Richard Basehoar, Rick Mase- mer and Jeff Stonesifer. Daniel T. Strickler and Marcia E. Shomper were acolytes. The church bulletins for April are being presented by the Hustler's Church School Class. The altar flowers were placed in memory of Arthur A. Straley by his granddaughter, Pamela Straley. The floral bouquets were for the birthday of Mrs. Harry (Carrie) Breighner by her family and in honor of the 35th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Miller by their grandchildren, Naomi Jean Miller and Griffith Jay Basehoar. Nursery care was provided by Mrs. John A. Sentz and Miss Pam S. Zanger. The Ladies Aid Society con- tributed the palm branches dis- GARY L. BREIGHNER, a senior at New Oxford High School and son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul F. Breighner, 242 West King St., Abbottstown, has enlisted in the United States Air Force Delayed En- listment Program for a guar- anteed job and training in the mechanical aptitude area. He will enter active duty after graduation when he reports to Lackland AFB, San Antonio, Tex. on July 30. the Pennsylvania Department of tributed to the congregation All the films will be shown at p.m. in Bowen Auditorium in McCreary Hall. They are op-1 en to the public with no ad- mission charge. Transportation and is presently the sexton at St. Jafes Luther- an Church. Their children are Mrs. Betty Sanders, Scotland; Mrs. Kath- arine Gabler, Fayetteville; Mrs. Ethel Goulden, Gettysburg, Jack Rebert, Littlestown; Mrs. Elaine Hess, Gettysburg and Mrs. Jean Ahvine, New Oxford. The couple were given a money tree after which a program was presented by their children. Out of town guests attended from Patton, Pa., Philadelphia, Carlisle, Hagerstown, Hanover and Rochester, N.Y. day at a.m. at the church.'Symphony To HdVC n j- 'All-Beethoven Night Methodist Women _ ___ 3 To Meet Tuesday The United Methodist Women of Centenary United Methodist Church will meet on Tuesday at p.m. at the church. Anyone who has Arts and Crafts to dis- play can bring them to the par- ish hall on Tuesday afternoon to 2 p.m. Tables will be set-up. All ladies of the church Dr. Edwin McArthur will con- duct the Harrisburg Symphony Orchestra and the Penn State Choir for the last time Tuesday, April 23. Dr. McArthur will be making his final appearance as maestro of the Harrisburg orchestra at the final concert of the season at p.m. in the state Educa- tion Building Forum. are urged to bring their hobbies' The season-closing concert, all and attend the meeting. Centenary Choir will practice Tuesday prior to the meeting at 7 p.m. The Youth of the church will meet on Wednesday at p.m. in the Upper Room. The Youth Group would like recipes Beethoven, will feature the Pennsylvania State University choir under the direction of Raymond Brown. from the members of the con-'Pnonv- gregation to put in the cookbook they are compiling which will the fianl concert of the 1973-74 season will be Beethoven's famous Ninth Sym- Countions In Hanover Crashes Adams Countians were in- volved in three auto accidents in Hanover Friday. No one was hurt in any of the mishaps. The first occurred on Stock St., at Carlisle St., at a.m. and involved a truck op- erated by Carroll Kern, Spring Grove R. 2, and a car driven by Shirley Fink, 31, Gettysburg R. 4. Damage totaled Damage totaling result- ed when automobiles driven by Margaret Dietz, 29, of 503 Meade Ave., Hanover and Tim- othy Klunk, 20, of 515 Third St. COMPLETES COURSE John P. Schortemeyer, Big- be sold at a later date. Recipes lerville R. 1, customer service are to be placed in the box in i representative for 3M Business the vestibule or given to any i Products Sales Inc., 1217 Slate member of the youth group, j Hill Rd., Camp Hill, completed Also, the youth group will col- a two-week course in micro-1 Hanover collided at W. Elmj Ave. and High St., Hanover atj p.m. Friday. Police said automobiles driv- en by Blanc Kuhn, 20, Hanov-l er R. 2, and Deborah Gebhart, 17, of New Oxford R. 2, collid- in the first block of Pine St., Hanover at p.m. Fri- day. They estimated damage to the Kuhn auto at and to the Gebhart car Sunday morning. The carnations worn by the Confirmands were also given through the courtesy of the Hustler's class. The Hust- ler's Class presented members of the Confirmation class with Bibles engraved with their names. A preparatory service will be held in Redeemer's on Wednes- day at p.m. Choir rehears- als will be held as follows on Wednesday evening: Junior Choir at 6 p.m.; "Now" Choir at p.m.; Chancel Choir at p.m. The Cherub Choir will not rehearse this week. Maundy Thursday will be observed with a table communion service by candlelight at p.m. In the traditional manner, communi- cants will gather around a pre- pared table to the front of the Chancel. The Youth Fellowship will hold an Easter sunrise service and breakfast at the Fish and Game grounds. All members are asked to meet at the church at a.m. Holy Communion will be administered in Redeemer's Church on Easter Day at 8 and a.m. The newly confirmed members will partake of their HOMEMADE CHOCOLATE EASTER FIGURES Also CREAM EGGS TREAT SHOP 25 International Village Gettysburg. Pa. lect clothing for the migrant workers of Adams County. A Maundy Thursday Communion j film products at the 3M train- j ing center in St. Paul, Minn. service will be held at p.m. at Centenary Church. New members will be WOUNDED IN LEG Donald Orner, 24, Biglerville j re- R. 2, was listed in satisfactory ceived at the a.m. Easter j condition today at the Warner 1 Sunday service. There will be a Hospital with a gunshot wound meeting of the following com- of the right leg suffered in the mittees on Thursday, April Guernsey area Friday af- at p.m. in the parish hall: ternoon. According to tentative, Administrative Board, Council i details by state police, Orner; Price Of Steel; on Ministries, Trustees and Fi- accidentally shot 'nancial board. Rev. Ivan NOTICE Two 4-Hera had their 2 bee hives stolen from Pauline Grouse's faun. We know who did this. To avoid prosecution please return them. It is their project All their work and investment gone! What is the commandment "Thou Shall Not Can you sleep at nights? SINCERELY. THEIR PARENTS HANOVER HOSPITAL Among those admitted were Edward A. Adams, New 'Ox- ford R. 1; Pamela K. Neider- er, Hanover R. 4; Annie V. Crowl, Littlestown Rd., West- minster; Mrs. Emerson H. Ba- ker, New Oxford R. 1. Among those discharged were Mrs. Edward L. Duttera and daughter, Littlestown R. 1; Mi- chael A. Fields, 401 South St., McSherrystown; Mrs. A. Irvin Hostetter, Hanover R. 4; Char- les A. Menges, 324 W. King St., East Berlin; Mrs. Robert C. Horan Jr, 344 Third St., Han- over; Adrian P. Yantis, 409 North St., McSherrystown; Ger- trude Noel, 423 North St., Mc- Sherrystown, Jonathan A. Sip- ling, New Oxford R. 1. TAPES STOLEN State police are probing a burglary of stereo equipment and tapes from a car parked in- side Ditzler's Auction on U.S. Rt. 30, four miles west of town, early Friday morning. Accord- ing to police, the thieves broke into the building owned and op- erated by Paul Ditzler, 66, Get- tysburg, and stole six eight-track tapes, an eight-track tape player and a portable radio valued at from the car. first Communion as a group at the a.m. worship service. 114 Attended Prayer Group Banquet Here "How to Be Glad in a Sad, Sad World" was the theme of the meditation by Horace Perk- ins of the Morning Cheer Bible Conference, Sandy Cove, Md., at the seventh annual banquet of the Ladies Prayer Breakfast held Saturday evening at the Gettysburg fireball. One hun- dred fourteen persons attended. Carol Sue Perkins presented several vocal selections, ac- companied by Mr. Perkins. Slides and an illustrated talk on the Sandy Cove Bible Con- ference campgrounds and the scope of their work there and abroad were also presented by the speaker. Mr. and Mrs. William Mont- gomery of the Morning Cheer group, who wrote several of the selections sung by Mrs. Perk- ins, were present. Group singing of favorite hymns was led by Rev. Nath- aniel Jones and accompanied on the piano by Mrs. Jones. Mrs. Melvin Musselman gave the welcome and Mrs. Robert Hartz presided and introduced the guests. The invocation was given by Robert Hartz, the of- Fering prayer by Mrs. Fred Neal and the closing prayer by Rev. Robert Shriner, pastor of Bethel Mennonite cChurch here. Special recognition was given to Miss Thelma Coulson for her perfect attendance at the monthly prayer breakfasts since they began seven years ago. Mrs. Musselman announced that the next Bible study group will meet April 18 at the home of Myron Brough, Aspers. The next prayer breakfast will be held May 4 at the Lamp Post Tea Room. Mrs. James Motter of Chambersburg will be the speaker. NOW REPAIRMAN Army Private Dennis E. Junkins, 18, son of Mrs. Mary J. Junkins, Gettysburg R. 3, completed a 13-week field ar- tillery repairman course at the U. S. Army Ordnance Center and School, Aberdeen Proving Ground, Md. He learned to repair and maintain the mechanical, elec- trical and hydraulic compon- ents of towed and self-propelled artillery, rocket launchers and light air defense artillery weapons. EFFECTIVE TODAY NEW STORE HOURS Monday and a.m. to 9 p.m. Tuesday Wednesday .Thursday, Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. NOTE: WE ARE OPEN ALL DAY THURSDAY FOR YOUR SHOPPING PLEASURE BLOCHER'S JEWELERS SINCE 1857 Charles E. Weaver, Owner 25-27 Chambersburg St. Gettysburg, Pa. The orchestra, directed by, Miles V. Cowdrey. will open the shoot up CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP) Steelmakers say prices will program with Milhauds ''Suite Franraise." Other works on the concert arc the .sjmphonic transcription of Bach's "Komm Susser Tod" by Leopold Stokow- gov- ernmcnt lifts price controls, In- dustry Week reported today. And the steel giants say steel will cost more regardless of the supply situation. That state- ment came in the face of re- ski the "Berceuse" and "Fi- ment came ;n the nale" from Stravinsky's "Fire- lhe alrcac'y steel nale irom A rue- bin and "L'Ar- vv.ll suf or even more uuu .'pressure during the second half Jof 1974, the business weekly said. lesicnnc famous Kings." 8 ARE TREATED Eight persons we.c treated at the Warner Hospital dispensary for injuries Friday. Treated were George Walker. 25, King of Prussia, head; James Eng- lish 22 Washington St.. right hand; Dale Welly. 10. Gettys- burg R 3, left fool; Dean Shea- ffer, !S. Aspers R 1, right arm; Christopher Trone. 11, Tancy- town, right hand; Dclore.s Ray, 46, EmmitsbnrR. left elbow: Carl Baumgardner, 24, Bigler- ville, R 2, right leg, and Shan- non Wanscl, I, High St., head. Higher steel prices were led this week by another leap in the price of scrap. Industry Week's composite on No. 1 heavy melting steelmaking scrap rose to a record for the fifth straight week in a row, the magazine reported. The figure was per gross ton com- pared to last week. Adding to the pressure on the market were reports of ex- panding exports and demand coupled with declining produc- tion and imports, Industry Week said. ADVERTISE IN THE TIMES Naugle, interim pastor, gave the sermon Sunday. The choir sang an anthem. The altar flowers were presented by Mr. and Mrs. James Smith and family in memory of Mrs. Smith's father, John Waltz. The bulletin was presented by Mrs. Luther H. Brown and the James B. Brown Family. 0' 0 RITES FOR MRS. CAREY Funeral services were held' this afternoon at the Dugan Fu-i neral Home in Bendersville for Mrs. Annie C. Carey, 78, Balti- more, who died Friday. Rev. Roland Rics officiated and bur-! ial was in Bendersville Ceme-' tery. Pallbearers were grandsons, Eddie Mart, Gary William Colfclt, Donald, Glen and George Carey. EGG HUNT SUNDAY The annual Easter egg hunt sponsored by the Ocker-Snyder American Legion Post No. 321 in Littlestown will be held at the playground Sunday at 2 p.m. Rain date is Monday, April 15, at 6 p.m. J E D 0 0 D i! E 0 THANK YOU MY SINCERE THANKS TO ALL MY FRIENDS WHO HELPED MAKE APRIL 3rd SUCH A MEMORABLE NIGHT FOR ME AND MY FAMILY Your Confidence Will Be One Of My Biggest Assets In The Busy Campaign Ahead Sincerely, KEN COLE 0 1 0 1 1 i l 0 1 J I j J D I 5 B 0 CALIFORNIA Cobblers Made in U.S.A. REAL GEM! "Diamond" by California CohKIrrs is n softly-lined simulated crinkle patent shoo with a low matching covered hoot that mves hours of walking comfort. Upfronl, tri-tones of bnllam tolois ;no topped by a di.tniond .shape. Fashioned to coordinate with yoiu" cutivc Spring wardrobe. THE SHOE BOX OPEN MOM. AND FRt. TILL 9 GETTYSBURG, PA.   

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