Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Abilene Daily Reporter: Wednesday, May 29, 1935 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Abilene Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - May 29, 1935, Abilene, Texas                                 Arrangements Rumored For Payment Of Ransom For Boy  tilje Abilene ©ail? ^^eporter  “WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES. WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES’-Byron  VOL. HV. Full Leased Wires of Associated Press «^P)) United Press (UP)  ABILENe" TEXAS. WEDNESDAY. MAY 29. 1935—TWELVE PAGES (Evening Edition ot The Abilene Morninp News) NUMBER 190  Fired To Save His Life Says Cato  iSeek Quick Solution Of NRÀ Problem  Children of Weyerhaeuser’s  This group portrait shows the children of J. P. Weyerhaeuser, Tacoma, Wash., lumber magnate, victimized In a sen?jitional kidnaping. At the right is Cfcorge, 9, held by abductors reputedly demanding S200,-000 ransom. Philip, Jr., 10, is at the left and the cen^r Is Anne, 13. (Associated Press Photo).  ABILENE PEOPLE MIX PRAISE AND CRITICISM UPON COURT DECISION NULLIFYING N. R.A.  N  Witness. Testifying In His Own Behalf. Denies  M iDeadline Set ^ By Kidnaping Gang Is Near  IL jyRï  “Thank  court!”  God    for    the    supreme    Wednesday morning there were  well supported rumors that some other classes of workers would soon NRA    decision    is    a    step    themselves required to put In  ..    .    .    .u«    more hours,  illustrate the  («onvrUht. I®3.A. n>    rrr««t    )  TACOMA. Wa^^h., May 29—Sud-  He Knew of Any Dope den dcseruon or the Weyeihaeiuser i  Hr Thoft Rinriq    home by almost the entire family ^  Ul I    niliyj)    brought rumors arrangements had  T    mir    on    /    A    coinplctpd    foT    payment today  -    ,    LUBBOCK,    May    «9.    )    of $200.000 ransom for the safe re  in some cases wage Sheriff W. F, Cato of Garza turn of nlne-year-old George Wcy-  Tlie NRA decision Is  New Dealers Grope For backward"    dmstrale    the    ■    ***    '    onenu    VY.    r,    v.awu    U*    wo*.»    uu„ o, n,  ^ n    -1    />    Those    .sentences    illustiaie    in    r^^juctions    were    represented    to    oe    in    his    murder    crhaeuser.  Way To Proceed; Con- great differences m the oponion of brewing.    .    ,    ^ j *hat he shot and    '  Abllenians of the national recovery    Opinion.s.    trial    today    that    he    snot    ana  Today was the deadline for pay-  ...    ,    nu««««    1«    Abilenians 01 me nauormi    Opinion.s.    tiiai touay vuaw «c o    ment    of    the    rauMrni    set    by    kidnap-  stltutional Change is »ct and the effect of the supreme Here are some expressiorus of local killed Narcotic Agent Spencer    .snatched    tlie curly-haired  courts decision declaring the prest- people with reference to the demise Stafford at Post February 7 in jm^per heir from Tacoma streets dents right to enforce codes and tp nr A:    nrotection of his own life, last Friday,  the wage and hour provisions of    e. g. Cummings, attorne.i—my hat    ^    tb«    Annar#>ntlv  29._ the act to be uncorLstltutional.    off    to    the    supreme    court    for    Wearing    cowboy    boots, t  Proposed  WASHINGTON. May 29.— the act to be uncon-stltutlonai.    off    to    the    supreme    court    for    .7'“*    .''”7    .    memh^rs of the family today had  \p\_The New Deal Probed    purpose of bringing out ringing to our one great jrost of middle-aged, slightly bald Cato    American    lake    home    of  • 1    * j    a representative cross-section rcflec-    j.3f^ty—the    constitution.    Unllmit- who is serving his fifth term , Hodman Tltcomb.    uncle of the  iinly today    for means to meet ^011 of the public sentiment toward,    ^    even    ^ sheriff, looked straight at „tisslne boy.  le extraordinary problem pre- NRA and the courts action ran- jj    president    and    a    good^._      w.tLpr.    s,w>,ulated    the    une»-  WASHINGTON,  (AP)  vainly  the extraordinary problem pre- NRA and the courtv action ran- jj    president    and    a    good    ..    .    .  sented by the supreme court dom conver.sations with People _on „ ponHary to American prin- The jury as ne ^  of NRA    clples.    unlimited    regulation    of    prt-    “Stafford    whirled    and    rais-  bitting 01 IN .    .    this morning and yesterday evemng.^ business is contrary to our ed his gun to fire—and I shot.  Officials assayed confliQting    trend    of    pn„cipic.s.    in    vpstigating    Strangers  reports about preservation of pointed to lengthening of houn of , ^ ^ parker. cafe operator—I m    .......  code wage and hour standards, work for ®    to    continue to run my bu>l-  r?,d.cl, Brr.kdo.n    <he    ne«    « I h.vc wen-foUowlnR tM  Gratification over public an-    ¿rtiavir To continue b'RA NRA rule.s fully, until sometlilng  nouncement that many businesses    rules    and    substltited    definite    develops for m to follow^^  would observe codes voluntarily was    tji^rcfor the state    regulations-54    Gilbert Pechacek. wholes  offset by private information of    ppr vieek for    women, unltn-  ited hours for men    employes.  most of the other  and  Tax Exemptioh For Hidalgo Nullified  K SLRïir  OSF. ÄPPEÄLS  offset by private information .some moves to cut wages and lengthen hours. While refusing to speak for quotation, one key NRA officer predicted a general code I breakdown  , i-.osident Roosevelt, pur.suing his I own studies s' ently. was believed I to be waiting especially for two things; first, a ronsensus from both his administrative and legislative  bee OPINIONI». Page II, i ol. 5  Act of 1925 Held Unconstitutional By Supreme Court of State  Rehearings Are Denied In Big Spring And Tyler Cases  AUSTIN, May 29—(-P*—The court of eriminal appeals today refused to rehear appealf of C. B James of T\ler county and W. R, Hildreth of Howard county, each sentenced  to death for murder Jamfi wa convkted of fatally stabblne hi; common-law wife. Cleo, la^t November 3. He testified they had made a compact to kill each other if they quit living together. Friends persuaded him, however, not to commit suicide > Hlldretli was convicted of stabbing his wite. Docia, witli an ice pick at Big spring last October 1. He objected to her attending picture ■-how.', without his permission.  The court.s action left executive clemency as the only hope of the men for escaping electrocution. Judges who presided at the trials may set execution dates 30 days after receipt of the court’s mandate  AUSTIN. May 29—«A*»—The supreme court held today that a legislative act of 1925 exempting Hidalgo county from state taxe.-^^ for 25 years was unconstitutional.  Scott Gaines, first assistant attorney general, said the deci.sion probably would affect some other statutes under which state taxe.s were remitted.  The legislature exempted Hidalgo county from state taxes becau.se of high waterii and overflow on the condition that the county voted bonds to prevent recurrence of the calamities.  In 1924 the county voted $1.620.-  000 bonds for such purpcses, but state authoritie,- continued to collect taxes for school and state pension purposes, maintaining they were not Included ui the exemption  1 On a suit by the Hidalgo county , commissioners court, an Hidalgo  county judge restrained collection of any ad valorem taxes for any state purpcMis for 25 year: whe e-upion the state appealed. The ch'^e reached the supreme court on certified questions from the court of civil appeals.  The opinion by Judge S H Ger-  bee DKCIblON, Page II, tol, 8  NRA Developments  Bv I nited Press.  President Roosevelt studies proposals for system ot voluntary codes to replace NR.\ paets.  ('ongrrsslonal liberals urged conslitutloiYal amendment giving congress speeifie power to regulate houiS. wages and trade practice,«..  Strike of 4(Mi.(MM) <oal miners threatened .lune 16; union urges passage of tiuffey bill to replace coal code.  Organized lalM»r calls on members to protect advantages gained under NR V.  Business generally sits tight, tbserving codes voluntarily for present: price cutting starts in ‘Ome lilies.  Rrp, .lames \. bhanley, I».. l onn., offers bill for federal II-rensing of construction industry and distribution trades.  The sheriff te.stified that he did not know that Stafford wa.s a federal officer until after the shooting. He ^ald he was investigating a report that armed .suspicious persons were in town at the time Stafford was machine-gunned to death while he and a companion agent were InvestiKatlng puiportad nan otic Irregularities at Post  also Indicted for murder in connection with the,same killing w^re; Tom Morgan, a farmer deputized by Cato shortly before the shooting: R V. Hartman, a Po.st phvsiclan. and nr I. W. Kitchen: a veterinarian In  mLsslng boy.  Watchers .s;>eculftted the unex plained movements of the family were made in response to directions outlined in a registered letter delivered ye.sterday afternoon.  Tlie original raivsom demand had said, “You will be notified where to go when the time cotne.s."  After delivery of the letter, the tliree other rhilren—Ann, 13. Phillip, 10, and Elizabeth. 2 -were moved to the .rcluMon of the Tltcomb home outside the city.  La.st iiight George s father. John Philip Weyerhaeuser. left his brightly Itglited mansion in an au-tomobiir wlUi Tltcomb. An hour  also de-  Hundreds Seek Indian’s Riches  MUbKOGEE, Okla., May 29.—  , API—The oil fortune disdained In life by Jackson Barnett, “the world’» richest Indian,” wa» a bone of contention among more than 3(M) litigants during their first big inning in federal court here today on the first annlver-sarv of his death.  When Barnett died In California I«At year, a hasty examination of tribal records indicated he had no living relative».  Today, a year later, more than 200 rlaimanta from Kentucky, Tennessee. Mis.souri. Kansas, and other states, and from Canada and Mexico, will seek to establish claims to his oil riches through relationship.  ÏOUi sc  the agent, was shot  Federal Judge James C Wilson Rnnounced yesterda.v that the jury _    would be Instructed, at the dose ol  Faces Prison Term For Star Alabama Gridder to  eyes consunlly cn the jury as he ' w'lated his version of the homicide, i He aenied having knowledge of an ' alleged drug and theft ring wdiieh.   - ^    i government witne.si>e.s had    ,  LITTLE RCXIK, Ark., May 29—, him. Dr Hartman and Kitch-  Millard <Dlxiei Howell, »tar en  Knew of No King  Slaying Bride And Catholic Priest  Report After Baseball Season  later Mr Weyerhaeu.M'i n, , W. K-H.n:    nL    :    _  u..t Body of Frank Wynne Is  they had all gone to the Tltcomb residence, but tlie sudden stir of action le?* than 24 hours before the deadline for payment of iite ran-,soin wa.s regarded a» significant live deadline for payment oi Ute $200.000 is 6 35 o’clock tonight Readlne.'  Sought In River at Fort Worth  PORT WORTH. May 29.—(UP'— Police and volunteer worker today dr\he*pa%'nU**to'me^ continued their search for the body  NEW YORK. May 29 - (UP»— Joseph Leib Steinmetz. apostate Jew, was convicted today of first degree man.»laughter for the killing of his n-year-old bride. Ruth, whom he «aid he found in a hotel room with the Rev Joseph J. Leonard. a Catliolle priest  The verdict was believed to be a compromise, The state had riot asked for a first degree murder verdict.  passing halfback of tlie University of Alabama, said here today he had ¡signed a two-year contract to coach ' the University of Mexico fockball team.  Howell, now playiiig second base for the Birmingham Barons of the ■Southern association, said he would ¡report for duty at Mexico City. D. F, at the close of tlie baseNiU sea-  ••Did vou know until It wa.s un-rurthkrt by M.ral  Post?" he wa.s a.sked hv W P Mc Ijean, defen.se attorney “I never heard hut one thing, al-  the demand was shown in their  See KIDNAPING. Page 11. Col- 9 • *  Britain Moves to ! Stabilize Money  nor had it pressed the .seeond kill- son. ing charged against the »ouug dl- "I think I m mighty luc ky to get vinltv student -that of ISie prleM »  who died under the youth-*- barrage school.’’ beamed Howell “It s a grea^  AUSTIN. May 29 —(UP*—A plea for rehearing for W D May. given a death verdict as slayer of Jack Sturdivant near Handley, wa-s made  bee C Ol RTb. Page II. Col. S  FEW BELIEVE REDFERN TALE  Two Men Killed In Train Wreck  Another “Amazing Story” About Long Lost Aviator  advisors on how to proceed; apd two, a crystallization of public opinion.  Perhaps .surmountmg boili was an attempt to define ■ ailerstate commerce” in tiie light of the broad decision that goods which affect Interstate conimeice ouh iudirtclly were not subject to federal Jurisdiction.  There was a prououiu’ed impression that, under ttie decision, it would be extremely difficult to em-  hee NRA Page 11. C oL *  iFLANDIN MAY BE DEFEATED  Demands Dictatorial Powers To Save the Franc  of pi.stol shots Sentence will be pronounced on June 14 It Wtt.s indicated the indictment charging him with tke murder of Father Leonard will be dropped. He faces one to twenty years imprisonment  ■Your verdict t amply supported by the evidence.” Judge Charles C. Noll said u)K»n receiving it, “and the court wlil take mi« consider» I ion your recommendation for merry " Steinmetz met tragedy two weeks after he married Rutli Armstrong of Los Angele.« He had fore.saken his parent.s' religion to study for the Protestant ministry. In New York, where he was honeymooning, he and his bride were registered at the Knight-s of Golumbus hotel On Nov 26. last, hotel employes heard several shots in the room oc-. upled by Father Leonard. When thi V broke down the door. Mrs Steinmetz. almost nude, and l*eon-»rd. with some of his clothes removed. were l.vmg In disarray, slmt to death Steinmetz was clutching a revolver and appeared to be uncon-'^rlous The three had been drinking  opportunity and you can bet I'll do After my best to develop the game among the student.s there '  Howell said he .suppasiri tin* the Unlver.slty of Mexico would schedule additional football game^  LONDON May 29—<UP' -Prime „ II I «1 I Minister J. Hamsay M:*cDonald In-hee <’A10 TRIAL. Page H. t «>• *.    in    the    house    of commoac to  day that Rrttaln Is. prepared to join in an Interi-stlonsl currency stwbll-iZHtion conference if ?mne other nation tnkc.s tlic initiative  In reply to a que.stioner. MacDou-Hld empiifttlcally refused to make tJie first move  Senate Passes  Food, Dnifls Act  WASHINGTON, a two-year  bee HOWELL, Page 7, ( ol. ft  Fear Six Buried Under Wreckage of N.Y. Building fRtj  May ’28—'T'-imiit senator Sopeland s”fo.;d. drugs snd «•<>smel-ic bill today bears -senatniTHl ampr >‘ val and awaiUs only houH« ^ before being    to    the    WldU  The mcasnic aim ndctl m u'*** | recurring objections on several senators, increase^, die i g ¡dtttorv authority of the secrc-r, of agriculluit over foods and drugs, and adds cosnietK.'  of Frank Wynne. 25, supervisor of boys Ht Mawnlc Home who waa swept to his death in the waters of the we.st fork ol the Trinity river —four days before he was to have been married  Wynne had waded into the »wifi water below the .spillway of the Lake Worth dam to the aid of three boys of tlie group of 63 lie had on an outmg from the .school.  Ihe three youths managed to reach the bank safely, but Wynne wa.s thrown from his feet by the racing current Other boys in the group told investigating officera the\ believed Wynne, un exceilent swimmer, was “fooling" when he  e fust move    shouted    lor    help    and    went    down.  ■W, BTr not rtKinlr.-tl thl. 1»«  he  "wo ';s;o'"b^on 'it'yirrio    "rod    .n    atUok    ol    cr.mp6.    «  inltlHtsve taken and up to now ha\c not been very successful”  His st-Hternent placed a new' light on tlip Brliish aiiilude. Previously.  Neville Chamijerlain, chancellor cf the excliequer, has slated repczledlv that he sees no usi*ful purpose in such a confeicnce at prescni  bee .MAN HKOWNb. Page 7, lot 4  Markets Will Be Closed Thursday  ASHLAND. Ky . May 29-'-P-Two men were killed when a Chesapeake and Ohio freight train went through an open switch near here  today Engineer George Nicholas.    ,    _    _________  61, of Lexington, Ky. was thrown    day    by Tom Roeiie. left  from hi.- cab to ills death agaln.sl    '    '    ’  a box car, and Head Brakeman Arthur Holder 4« of Ru-s.seU Ky , was raided to death Fireman Charle.s E Barker, 44. l/‘xington. Ky. jumped from the engine cab snd was uninjured Special Agent H P Lane, who invefttigated, said that h pafsenger train had passed over the same Wwii li at 12 45 o clock this inorn-Thf vreck cx,:curred at 3 40 oclock aim In the ineanumc he said oincone, apparenllv not a raiitoad man, had opened the switch l*ane lAAcl it looked like “irudge work.'*  COLON Panama, May 29    ’ —  An amazing account of Murting Paul Redfern American s.ialor who difeappeared eight ye»rs ego. living as a “medicine man m the Jungle of Dutch Guiana r» l:U» d torn--i of  his hearers unbelieving The informant, a G»'in..i: -b<i.n American citizen, said lie Ined for three months in 1933 with Redft-':. who vanished while on a flight in ni Brunswick, Oa.. to Rio De Jaiv lo Roche previously had told ! ¡.i »torv to James I* Park U 8 i -sul here, and Park relayed l( '¡'c fctaU department at Washuigto. o« narratoi .s offer to lead a n uc expedition to Redfern « rude h u ui an Indian village far Irotn uvilt* zation Several nthei exp.'tu u>i. looking for Redfern aftir report» he  (Copyright. U*-'> Bv %P(  PARIS, Maj 22    !    ue    p* it ion oi  Premier Pierre Ft.i ime Flandm .. cabine* became u.i ;' i >ui»l.. prec»-rious today a» it t» aiiu* virtuallv certain the rh»mb*r f>! deputies fl-nance committee w* dd oppose hts Woodrow W i'wmand for diet a'"fiat power.s to defend the fran<  1 Moleal ta of tlie (om-tlie premier today's pai -  NEW YORK May 29—A’- Hix persons were liclleved buried in tiie wreckage of a three-story building in a terrific bla.^t at 2lsl street and First avenue lodav Police e;,-timated tliat at least 10 more per-sons were injured The explosion tore out the entire hide of the bulldmg, and it bur-st I into flames shortly after Two fire i alarms were sounded.  Broken glass .showered tlie vu in-lf>. Ten ambulaiues from hospi I tals In the sector were ru-shed to tlie • scene, as wer< four police emer-I gency squada and a lire re.scue »quad  P  MILS FRENC HE  1  J  1  .J  NEW YORK. May '2U-<4', — All leading security and commodity markets in the Uniteo Slates with the exception of the Savannah naval .stores and New Orleam cotton exchsnge will be clo*ed twnorrow in observance of Memorial Day  BARRVyiGllE I. ILGIIb HAVANA, Ma> 29    'UP'-    John  Barrymore arriving tcxlcy on his yru’ht Infanta ' wk> mirilsful over ve divorce -ulf filed s.£Minst him in   _B.,    'lie    aivorce -uu uieo    rum    ui  Shooting On Streets At Normandie Sails With a    ThTc.'ìr?  Orange: Killer Flees    Heavy    Gold    Cargo    ry    h..„  To Louisiana    France  Voice« were rai <-■ cu.shion when men,' nuttee conien ed • in hl» office pnoi liamentary xeshuu The confereni c « "emotional and IK "  Flstndiii a.Nheilcti ' forced to devalue le^,i lie i. granii • ¡le tlemand» Men ^ mil lee »aid howev»  ^iiU adamant m  for Bellevue away  hospital five blínk»  opM'iibed -1» ptimes drama-  ..;1(C migtit be ' in iency Ull-,, (uli powe,,s of tiiP ((. in-majorliv w«» rjppositlon to  I ft«c REOfCftN. Page 7. CoL ft I ^ K&ANCE. PM« U, Col. ft .found in pocket.  Find Bov Dylnq Near Wife’s Home  FORT WORTH Mav 29.—    —• Four peraon.» v.»rc taken from tiie  V hile 21. bridegroom jjgjjrjt, and plai e.i in an ambulance of eight moiiti.u. WIS» found dying •    -  la.Ht night, four blorks from the  tiome of hl.s 'v«fe    _____  White wa» dlhcoveicd near the    tilli  curbing by radio patrolman William aSOIlIlle Hill wlClS  Davtdhon, who wa* working in his    SIX lO 18 YeiirS  Taken to a ha jjimi, White was pronounced 'tcaii    NEW ORLEANS Mhv    29 T’  White ha<i been uucmployeri for    Bonnie Hill, also known    a» Marion  »•veral mot H> < ad been In mg King 23 year old Arkamsa» woman With hi» pa;>m- vhi.>- his wife had was ’«entenced t<K:dC bv Judge Wil-g'liie to llvi wiih J'Ulive.» until he hun F O Hara m i rlmlnal district could find "i k    court to serve not le s tlian 4x yeai «  Mrs. Will • said la i hu.sb«iid had nor more than 18 y ars in the VLstied her veaterds ,,    and a    note    penitentiary for the fatal    night club  presurrablv addreazed    to her    wa»    slabbing of John Irving    Pierce, 23.  OHANt.E. M"    UP' PO'  1„, CIWI W J O'" ■''  ,lml lo denlh -'»»y    “    '‘owowi.i  corner '    r    fc:    iMrnlS.-    |  45, crusading City Secreta. M (  Rev Efctridge f "l “<■  I Jackaon, Mu«., writer.  line into Irom " ■' mg  E.stndge. pa. " • lì,St i Imrch ot < '    ‘  re, ted last nig! " and (il.sarmed ot can V mg  Afui biuig nui lu carrv pi ' released  For several nc l>een denounem. Orange from h: mandmg police a< ' the ftituktloo.  ufo  ami.sltr Davie? aid ,, the .'.ate  ■ tiif shoot-  11  PU-'L Bap-  t, iiiid bi-cn Hi tt'. iatlue chief (i P’ 'oís Jic was  ! i,  ,iei  J., .¡I'tv»’ was  ■ , . t.r! ti<( •' (■ Ii'>1»,, m and de-on to dean up  LE HAVRE. France May 29—«^ The giant new Frencli liner Normandie, world.s largest »hip. vaU: today on her inulden voyage New York in live hope of proving heiself Hie iH»tc»t ve».«,el afloat.  Financial < Ircle.» «aid »he would carrv a heavv .shipment of gold, a new diMln on the vault» Ol the Bank (f Fim/e a- the goveininenl pushed It.s (jHttlc to save the fiHnc from devaluation  Honnr pft .ep.riers lor Hie trip aboard the 79DOO-ton •flcwvung GLv HIP Mme Albert Lctiun wife of the prf.sideii!. lier daugluei Mine Mane Fi ayrDlinard;; it* i da-agh-trr-m-law Mme jean Lfbiun, and WUlum Batiiand. Fiemli mlnutei of merchant maruse Thcv will watch the 1 029 feet of .«.i-11 em-it.-ed power and luxury tr to beai  >^ia!  - ’    «na    .    .    Moftly    riuuSy.  «•    '.ill    tl    «**r*    tuni«At an4  , Thur«d«y  W'fflt    TîXt-    Wt»'    ..f    l<x«*h    m»riJi*ii  Partly t.nuH. i \ Ucc tttotrara la Pî'’fi«Ma.»    t**t ! and    Tc.jr»    !«*  kiatil    Kii't    if    iíMW).    nui.aian    -  ‘stMly. ¡ftrlaiiv sh w«¡» ih tnirr-. î Uinlytu  ■ I  .r-i  c ihundar-1 I liuraday. rdu «ralurf •  .ir. Wad  a m 7«  m  t.''*  V  f  't;  c:.  k«e LiNUL P««e 11, C«4. t  '"SMOWIRS  Ofv thaiiwomatrt w>t  fUiativa humidity  xueri'«  T p fH « %#•  , -Î3* ..U«  w 13  Ta  n  7»  n  u  ÎÎ 7» »3 T7 $t i i* 1 »  »71«  «S»  aa*  «3«   

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 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.

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

10 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:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ 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 155+ 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 155+ 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 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication