Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - April 2, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAK-NO. 28. LOCK HAVEN, PA., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 1890. PRICE-TWO CENTS. EVENING EXPEESS KIXSLOK BBOTHERS---FUtUIHKKB CURRENT COMMENT. Hon. 8. J. Randall is now able U> attend to his correspondence, and hope* soon to resume bis duties in Congress. Robert Browntso died sod bis estate was found to be1 worth (85,000. Goo. Cook died and bis estate was worth 11,000. " Toe eea is mightier than the sword." A feesh conspiracy to assassinate the Czar has been discovered.' It is better to be plain John Smith and ^enjoy lire . In peace and quiet than to be the Emperor of til the Russias. The more honestly elected Republicans will soon take their places In the House, asd two fraudulently seated> democrats will go out. Waddill will replace Wise for the Third Virginia distriet, and Mc-Duffle Will repine* Turpin from1 the fourth Alabama-the famous bissk belt Distriet The brick pavements laid in the streets of Beatrice, Nebraska, over a year ago hav* proved very durable, giving the highest satisfaction The" briek were made of elay found in the town. Look Haven has flinty of excellent brick made here at home, but not a single foot of street is paved. Mb. Dodos, collector of statistics of the Agricultural Department, Washington, declares prioes of agricultural prodnets are depressed the world over, beoause production has for some time been ia exaeu ol demand. Io Git�t Bri'ain especially low prices prevail, and ia the subject of complaint, discussion, and official investigation'In Germany, France, Italy, and other oouhtries. It ia present in monarchies and republics, under divers cur-reocies and economic systems, but It is less seven here than in other countries. Friday, April lltb, and Friday, Hay 2nd, are the days Governor Beaver eug-get;atothe people of Pennsylvania as suitable for planting trees and shrubbery in the public school grounds and along the public highways. Because of diversity of our olimate, Che two dates are named., He also suggests that these will not be inappropriate days to form forestry associations all over the State looking to the dissemination of useful information upon the subject of reforesting the waste lands of the Commonwealth. The Governor has done his duty, now let the people do tbeirs. Free Kabtrtalament. The monthly meeting of ibe Sinking Fund Society at E�st Main Street M. E. church will be held Thursday evening, April 3d. The following is the program In brief: Opening with Song of Welcome. Prayer. Music-Sunbeam* are Glancing. .Recitation. Male Qflartette. A Farce-Mrs. Jonas Jones. Remarks. Collection. Quartette. Recitation. Oh, Yah! iteellatlon. Muelc-Goed Nignt. Those wishing to spend a pleasant evening will doubtless find no better opportunity. All are cordially invited, and the society will endeavor to make it as pleasant for you as possible. Exercises commence at 7:30 o'clock. SCQBES OF LIVES LOST Many Fatalities Caused by the Mississippi Overflow Reported. PEOPLE SEEK BEFUGE IS TEEES Funeral of Henry Sperrlne*. The remains of Henry Sperring were brought to this city to-day for interment in Highland cemetery. A number of friends of tbe deceased went to Farrands-ville this morning to attend the funeral services, which were conducted at the bouse, by Rev. Joseph Neebitt. The pall bearers were S. Q. Harris, James Jefferie, Jacob Soott, J. C. White, A. Monro, and Joseph Candor. Law School. Emory Hall, a spaeioua building connected with Dickinson College, at Carlisle, Pa., is being fitted up for tbe re-establishment of a Law School in connection with that institution, which will open on the first Wednesday in Ootober. Specific information may be bad by address ing Dr. George E. Reed, President, Carlisle, Pa. A Gypsle Caravan. About noon to-day a Gyrsi* caravan passed eastwardly through tbe city. Tbe caravan was composed of balf a doxen or more wagons, a lot of horses, together with the usual number of men, women, children and dogs. Beet nets Bowing Over the. Flooded Towns In 8mall Boats-Dosens of Plantations Bulned-DwelUos* Carried A�J Whlls the Families Are at Meals or Slespltta- - The Btoer Still BistBC New Orleans, April 1__Reports now. being received bete from the lower Mississippi Valley show that the flooded section ia in a deplorable situation, much worse than at any time in years: In some neighborhoods all booses wltbfn a mile or two of the river have been literally washed away. In many instances the breaks in tbe levees have been so sndden and the waters have poured through so furiously that tbe inhabitants have barely escaped with their lives by fleeing to the hills. Even on tbe hills tbey are not always safe, and the relief boats are busy constantly taking whole families from tree tops where they have taken refuge. Property of all kinds are ruined, the crops swept away, and all over tbe muddy Mississippi is dotted with the bodies of cattle, hones, sheep and other stock. Occasionally whole houses go floating down with the thousands of logs sod ruins .of what were onoe dwellings, stores or barna. Many planters south ot Helena, Arkansas, are ruined, having lost everything tbey possessed save their lives. Their crops are gone and even if tbe waters were to sub-aide tbey could not start soother crop because tbey have also lost all their seed. Just how many lives have been lost no one knows, but the list will probably ranch more than one hundred. The only great loss of life is reported from Henderson, Ky. Forty-two persons lost their lives and several score of others were badly wounded. WHOLE FAUILIKS VfOCKDEO. In Southern Illinois and Kentucky tbe farm owners lost five hundred cattle at one sweep. Great damage was done at and near Goloonda, Illinois. In Golconda a dozen houses were carried away within two hours, and about a score of families made homeless. All barns near tbe river were also destroyed. Just across the, river at this point the farm of Jacob Schwab was ruined. Mr. Schwab, who had gone to tbe top of bis house for safety was dashed against a tree and his body was mangled beyond recognition. The house of William Bell was torn to pieces, his furniture was blown into tbe river five miles sway, his barn demolished, stock killed, and of his family of five every one had an arm or leg broken or waa otherwise injured. Eli Bobbett and family were at supper, and although bis house was carried away and demolished no one was hurt. Some of tbe dishes on tbe supper table were found on the other side of the Ohio river. folks is trees all night. Between Helens and Arkansas City toe waters, whioh have already destroyed many plantations, have flooded Laconia Circle. Tbe water poured over the levees on all sides and io three hours the circle was filled with water averaging eight feet deep. This occurred so suddenly that the people had no time to do anything. Tbeir houses, stock and everything else tbey owned was in the water, and in some cases swept away before they realized what had happened. A steamer wss sent down from Helena and those on board found that people had been living iu tbe lofts of some of the low bouses and when these careened tbey oould only escape by knocking boles io tbe roofs. Several people were blown into tbe water and swam to trees, where they remained all of last night. A gang of men went over the aircle iu small boats and transferred people from trees and roofs to the gin houses, which are now psoked with people, 200 persons being in some of them. A steamer brought out 130 people and 110 head of stock and took them to Helena. When tbe Coombs came out of tbe Circle the steamer Titan, with barges, was going in, and it is thought that they can bring out all tbe remaining stock and as many of tbe people as desire to get away. TBI CITS of PAKIS. Gats post* should be set out firmly. A great deal may hinge upon them as your girls grow. -- -- " PBBSONAL FEHCIUMOS. R. B. Loveland transacted business in Renovo yesterday. Mies Dceaie Letter assumed her duties a a type writer in tbe Census Department at Washington, D. C, to-day. Miss Leeher passed a oreditable examination and is fully capable of performing her duty. usual draught. It waa decided to tow her to Liverpool and toe voyage began to night. The City of Paris was assisted out of the harbor by a tug, bat once outside she parted with tbe tng and went ahead alone at a fast rate of speed by means of her port engine She was followed by two tugs. _^ _ a stokv ABOUr.OIUBU. hastings. The Leak ia the Hull Stopped and the Water Pumped Oat. Qcbenstown, April 1.-It baa been as-sertainedby the divers employed iu examining the bnll of tbe steamer City of Paris, that the broken machinery pounded hole through tbe bottom of the vessel, and this scoouots for tbe rapidity with whioh tbe engine rooms and other seotions filled wltb water. Tbe divers have stopped tbe ingress of water to a great extent and extra steam pumps which were put at work yesterday havo succeeded in clearing tbe engine rooms and other flooded seotions of tbe steamer o( water. As tbe water was pumped out the steamer rose and she is now opto her A Jok� Which Bo Oat Off Tear* Ago Before a Sunday Seuaol. From the Pittsburg Dispatch. Colonel J. P. Coburn enjoys a good story, and be tikes to tell one aooaaionally.' He did it yesterday, and it was about Dan Hastings. The story, of course, is public property in Bellefonte, where the General is well known, bat It mcy be new to Pitts-burgers. When Hastings was a younger man, he and a friend of his named Yocom were invited to address a Sunday school a few miles from Bellefonte. Yoouro and the General were chums, and they roomed together. Hsstings made no preparation, but intended to speak as tbe spirit moved him. Yocum gave his subject much thought, and finally wrote oat a spaeeb. Tbe night before they were to make the addresses the two were sitting in their room, when Yocum pulled out bis manuscript and wanted Dad's opinion of hia composition. Now, Hastings has a remarkable memory, and when so inclined oan retain almost anything he hears. Yocum read the speech, and they finally agreed that Hastings skoald apeak first. Arrived at the school the next dsy a committee met them, and when they were asked if it made any difference who should take the floor first, Yocum replied: "Oh, no; Hastings and I have settled that He will be the first speaker." The General then delivered Yoenm's set speesh, and the latter was paralysed. He managed, however, to make some blundering remarks, hut his rage was furious. He wouldn't talk to Heatings for a long time, until friends began to notice the coolness. "What'stbe matter between yon and! Dan ?'' one of the boys asked Yocum. "You ask Hastings," be answered. "He played a mean trick on me, and I won't forget it." The joke finally leaked out, and everybody had a hearty langh at Yocum's expense, i �. � Friday Might's Performance. Tbe Lilly Clay Gaiety Company have always attracted large audiences upon tbeir several visits to tbis city and it is therefore almost certain that Friday night will find the Opera House completely filled. Tbe organization complete comprises 40 artists, among which are four olever skirt dancers who have created a decided sensation with their daooing wherever tbe company bare appeared. Tbe various burlesques to be presented are all new and neatly done. The entire performance will gratify the tastes of every person who witnesses it. Tbe company is tbe largest and best that Mr. Jack has ever bad and is giving universal satisfaction. Tbe Lilly Clay company is tbe best of the kind on the road and there is no discount on it A Circus Cast Away. Cario, 111., April 1.-Officers of tbe steamer NaU City report tbe steamer City of St. Paul lying at Shotwell's Field a oomplete wreck from the storm Thursday. The St. Paul had a clrous on board, twenty-three people and a small menagerie, belonging to George Edwards. Six of the party are women, who are living in a shanty boat, and the men are without shelter, fuel or light, and for days have had no food. The spot occupied by tbe party is about an acre in extent, and no dry land is within twelve miles-Sales of Tobacco. Danville, Vs., April 1.-Tbe sales of leaf tobaooo in this market for March were 2,850,848 pounds. Tbe sales from October 1 to March 81 were 16,503,499. The sales In Msrob last year were 3,016,-459 pounds. The sales from October 1, 1888, to Msrch 3% 1889 were 12,405,660 pounds. The increase of tbe first balf of the present tobaooo year as compared with the same period last year waa 4,287.839 pounds. Archer In the Governor's Hands. ANSAr-OLia, April 1.-Tbe special Legislative Committee to investigate the accounts of Treasurer Archer have drawn op a paper informing Governor Jackson that there is sufficient proof that tbe Treasurer is a delaulter. Tbey leave the case to the Governor for bis aotion against Mr. Archer for malfeasance. 1 A Gut In School Book Prices. Chicago, April 1.-A morning paper says it has it from an entirely trustworthy source that tbe recently formed school book trust among the leading publishers of tbe country has determined on a horv z ratal reduction of 25 per cent, in tbe price of all school books, to go into efieot Mayl.. . Many a weary frame reated in their new home for the first time last night. ECHOS OF TOWN TALK. Local Items Taken From Oar Reporter's Bote Book, LATEST NEWS FROM FOUR WARDS A Fin* Lot of Stone-Frae EnMrtsinmont- mural of' Hoary Sparring-A Gypsy Caravan-Dogs Will be Asseased-Los; Drfvo In-Will Opan To-Bforrow-Gema - Tor OhlkMos*' Day;. A oar loaded with stone stands on a side track in tbe upper height yard to day which, owing to their immense size and floe quality, attracts much attention. The big stones came from Warren county quarries, and are to be used as bridge seats for the new iron bridge at the East end of Great Island. Tbe contractor for the stone work of the east end bridge is E. T. Gallagher. Tbe stones will be hauled on wagons from tbe oar to tbe place where they are to find a resting place whioh, owing to the present condition of the roads, will be considerable of a job. Contractor Gallagher is not hindered by trifles, however, and will certainly find a way to get the big "rocks" to tbe bridge. Tbe bridge seats are the top layer of stone on a pier or ab utmenta. . Logs and Timber. Tbe water in tbe river is getting down to a low stage for rafting. A few straggling timber fleets cams in yesterday afternoon, and a few more are expected today. Upwards of three hundred rafts have come in so far, and there are quite a number back yet to oome on the next flood. Rafting out of logs was begun yesterday afternoon by tbe boom men. They floated tbeir ark and platforms below the river bridge and began the work of rafting tbe logs out of the pocket boom. A number of rafts are still here but most of them will be sent on below to-morrow. Gems For Children's Dsy. No. 4 of Gems for Children's Day by our townsman, J. N. Welliver, is on oar table. It is fully up to its predecessors in point of literary malt, and superior in illustrations, diagrams, etc. Tbis is the first number of volume 2, and like those preceding it, contains 40 pages ot material prepared expressly to aid superintendents in arranging their programs for Children's Day. Single copies 20 cents. Address J. N. Welliver, Look Haven, Pa., or F. B. Clegg, Publisher, 1018 Arch street, Philadelphia, Pa. The Home Entertainment. The entertainment to be given in tbe Opera House next Monday evening the 7th inst., promises to be the erect of the season. The proceeds of the entertainment are for the benefit of O. H. Emery Camp, 8. of V., and the change to the above named date was made on account of the ball of Hand-in-Hahd Hose Company, which will be given on the evening of the 8th. Tbe sparkling farce "Lend Me Five Shillings" will be one of the interesting features of tbe evening. A Hock son. Shortly after 9 o'clock this forenoon a "mock son" was risible at the west side of tbe sun. Tbe duplication of "old sol" waa not as brilliant as tbey oftentimes appear yet was bright enough to indicate the approaob of a storm. The same phenomenon haa been observed at many places throughout the eonoty recently, but is nothing unusual at this season of tbe year. The First to Arrive. The Juvenile baud of Renovo was the thebsnd that arrived at Allentown.and on account of tbe youthful appearance of tbe members they attracted considerable attention. Crescent oommandery was the second to reach Allen town. Ohnrch Dedication. Tbe announcement is made tbat the new Presbyterian church at Mill Ball will be dedicated on Sunday, April 20th. The new edifice is about completed, the painters being now engaged io finishing tbeir work on the interior. . IV IU Open To-Mono*. Morris Moyer and his assistants are busily engaged to day in putting thinga te rights at his new place of business on Main street in tbe room formerly occupied by H. R. Whitoomb. Mr. Moyer's new store will be formally opened to morrow. started Up. The big saw mill qf Sliafer, Kfntzing & Co., started bp this morning and will be kept busy the whole season sawing fifteen to sixteen million feet of lumber. A Xog l>rlve Itt. Rankin's log drive bas rsaobed tbe month of Young Woman* Creek, From there the logs will be brought into the booms by the main drive. The Truut Season. Trout fishermen are putting their taokle In order now in anticipation of the opening of the season for fishing wbich ia ou the 15th inst. PUNGENT POT POUKKI. A Miscellaneous Mixture of Sense and Won-senso Scissored and Serlbblsd. As Peter sat at heaven's gate, A maiden soqgnl permission. And begged of him. If not too late. To give her free admission. "What claims hath yon to ester here?" He cried wltb earnest mien: "Please, sir," said she, 'twixt hope and fear, "i'm only just sixteen." "Enough," the hoary guardian said. And the gate wide open threw, "i'hat is the age when every maid Is girl and angei loo." Cigarettes matching tbe mustache are a new dudery. The swell ahoe to yaoht In is russet, with rubber sole. Progressive poker with real chips is getting into society. Creamery buttermilk isn't as good as the old-time cbnrn article. The bored of trade-the clerks behind tbe counters. Stuo.no vinegar will cure hiccough; give a teaapoonf ul. Its time to look after your "little injuns" for spring planting. Overoavters arc still swagger. Coral jeweiry ia again creeping into favor. The knobby cane haa a gnarled knob bead. The wider coat aleevea necessitate larger cuffs. Tub high back turn-over collar will be much worn. The smallest size of kid gloves la for babies, and is marked "o o." The fashionable girl of the period bas no time to read anything but "society news." No news is good news, but the newspaper that contains it isn't a good newspaper. These ia something the matter with the woman who concentrates her affections upon a dog. Moths avoid goods wrspped in newspapers. Now la the time to subscribe. A booh iu goose egg sales. Lent hasn't been very gay. New stationery imitates cork. Spotted veils are good for oculists. Dinner parties in some fashionable families aotually supplement starvation, The snobs are among tbe busy people who are now preparing for Easter. The spring fasbiuns make the girl of the period look more fearfully and wonder fully made than ever. Waffles and white perch are a timely tld-bit. Aubutcs parties will soon be climbing the hill sides. His best girl now gives him a photograph of het band. Too many people who have nothing of any conaequenoe to say write for tbe magazines. Vests will be collarless. Stores in Easter array. A new pocket matoh-safe ia a pig asleep. South Williajisport will erect two fine brick school buildings during the summer. The bay crop promises well tbe so miog season-the grass not having been frozen out. A voung lawyer is the smartest thing in the world, except a youog widow. The world's fair should certainly go west. Thay will And husbands out there. A married couple may be one, but tbat one cannot travel without two railroad tickets. That for which a woman should be consoled abe is most often ridiculed-bar homeliness. Things are about even;if you area boy it Is the wood box, and if you are a girl it is the dishes. Thb man who is perpetually hesitating as to which of two things he will do, seldom does either. The oredit of a financial company is liable to be swamped when itsslnking fond > bas been lost. THE RESULT IN KANSAS. The Women Take Active Part in the Contest and are Successful THE DEMOCRATS 0ARBY OHI0AGO Somo Warm Contests In Soveral ot too Cities, In Which tha Woman Show mm Mac* Spirit In Political BxdUnM** as Their Husbands, Brothers and Lovers-How tha Klocttona uesnlted. Topkka, Kansas, April 1.-Elections were held in Kansas to-day in sixty cities of the first, second and third olass for conooilmen and members of tbe school boards. In nearly all tbe cities no political lines were drawn, and tbe battles were fought on purely local issues. The only interest attaching to the elections was tbe exercise of suffrage by the women, who are permitted nuder the lawa of Kansas to vote for oity officers and members of the school board. The women at Manhattan two years *go captured all the oity offices, and alnoe tbat time women have administered all tbe departments of tbe oity government from mayor down through the council to the janltorshlp of the oity halt The women had another tioket in tbe field to-day, and the prospects are that it waa elected over the three other tlokets in the Held. They had control of all the election machinery, having appointed women judges and clerks of elections at all the precincts. At Leavenworth the interest in tha election centered in the candidacy oi, Mr*. Cushing, who ran for council on altepub-lican nomination. Tbe Democrats?' ran a straight male ticket, and it was' elected with tha exception of the candidate for council. Ail the women candidates wars defeated. At Emporia tbe women were worked up to the highest pitch of political excitement over the candidacy of Mrs. Jackson for election as member of the school board. The women voted in support of Mis, Jackson. Tbe issue was made on the proposition of Mrs. Jackson to reduce the salaries of school teachers ia the interest of economy. Mrs. Jackson's platform was good salaries for good teachers. The returns indicate Mrs. Jackson's re-election. At Atchison the women candidates for the school board were defeated. At Witobita the returns indicate tbe election of an equal number of Republicans and Democrats. A colored woman elected. At Salina the election waa an animated one. Tbe female Bnnragists had nominated a woman candidate for tbe School Board from two wards. A oolored woman waa run by the anti-Suffragists. Tbe Suffragists were defeated, and the oolored woman elected by an overwhelming majority. democrats wis at chicago. Chicago, April 1.-The Democrats made a clean sweep of nearly all the offi cars in the three prinoipal towns, the majorities varying from 200 to 450. Tbe outgoing South Town officeholders are all Republicans, and tbe North Town tbe same with one exception. Tha West Town officials were Democrats, and that party continues in control. In tbe annexed towns the Republicans maintain tbe lead by a narrow margin. Tbe fight for township tickets and candidates for city aldermanio honors were contested at tbe poll*. The eomplexion of the Council appeared at 10:30 p. tn., to have been practically unchanged by the days struggle, tbe board remaining Republican by a majority of three. Complete returns show deoided Democratic gsins among the aldermen. The new board will be Democratic, standing 34 Democrats to 32 Republicans, with t Independent Demoorata and 1 Independent Republican. the election at milwaukee. Milwaukee, April 1__Tbe polls did not close until 6:30, but the indications from tbe returns thus far received are tbat George W. Peck, Democrat, editor of Peck's Sun, bas been elected over Mayor Brown, who wss renominated by the Republicans. Tbe Democrats elect Peck mayor, and their entire ticket by 5,000 majority. HOBB VlCHMS OF THB TORNADO. Additional Fatalities Reported Throughout Kentucky-Louisville's Water Fnmla*. Louisville, Aprii 1.-Tbe total number of killed by the tornado here Thursday night is ninety three. This inolndes John Schell, a saloon keeper, who died yester. day of bis in juries. Schell waa caught in tbe wreck at Falls City Hall. It is feared that R. R. Barton, of Pittsburg, is dead In the ruins. His friends are inquiring and he can't be found. So far about ISO badly injured have been discovered. The majority of those who were worst bnrt are at tbe hospitals, and several are not expected to live. Among those who perished by lira with John Emerioh and his child at Eighteenth and Maple streets, was Fritz Depb. Although Deph had a father, mother, and sisters, and bis remain* were dug ont Friday morning, yet the first pub-llo announcement of bia death was made yesterday. In the published list of the dead alnoe tbe accident, another name, bearing no resemblance to that borne by the dead man has always appeared. This was James MoCulline, and under that nam* bis remains were viewed by. Coroner Miller. Deph was going that night io the theatre, and had stepped into Emerieh's grocery store to get a cigar, when the storm struok the edifice and he was thrown into tbe cellar. When the burned timbera and ashes were taken away late the next1 morning, the charred and blackened remain* wine found in an inverted position.' The body was straight upright, the bead resting upon the rubbish at the bottom of the cellar and the feet supported by the timber. Deph was twenty-nine year* of age and unmarried. THE DBATH UST SWSXUNG. :. � Many lives Lost la SLantacky Hot Fre- rloaily ] Litchfield, Ky., April 1.-At tb* false bridge several bona** wen blown down, and Hra. Edwards was killed. A.T. Mo-Daniels, and wife ot Joha Jarbo* were killed and two children of John Tucker are reported killed near Hartford,. Kentucky. A son and daughter of MsvGid-eombe, Sr., were: killed, la Lnviagstone county. Jacob Sshwash tat dashed against a tree aad mangled beyond raeeg-nition. It la estimated that over forty person* war* killed or fatally' injured in the vicinity of Ussderson, Kentucky. The injured in this diatriot will probably aum-ber one hundred. the storm at olassow. ; Glasgow, April 1-Tbe storm la this and Allen eounties last Thursday did great damage. Seventeen pawns wan killed, bat the ooly names obtained thna far are those of Mrs. Andrew Biros, Mrs. George Carver and a child of Jack Urean, What a Lady Das* Not Do. There are several things always absent in a true lady, which girls will da well to notice and remember. A lady, for example, will never ignore little Undnssaes. Conclude in a orowd that she has a right to push her way through. Consume the time of people who oan ill spare it. Wear on the street a dress only fitted, to the house or carriage. Talk loudly ia public place*. Wear a torn glove, wbea a needle and thread and a few stitches would max*, it all right. , ot visit to tbat oity. Coca* up: aad pat aprons on them brother J,
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 155+ 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.