Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Abilene Daily Reporter Newspaper Archive: June 5, 1935 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Abilene Daily Reporter

Location: Abilene, Texas

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Abilene Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - June 5, 1935, Abilene, Texas                                 lTLY  lUDY  Wiit Ubilme Bail? 3^eporter  “WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES, WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES”—Byron  VOL. LIV. Full Leased Wires of Associated Press ((^) United Press (UP) ABILENE, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY. JUNE 5, 1935—_TWELVE    PAGES  (Evening Edition of The Abilene Morning News) NUMBER 195  Agents Know Names Of Kidnapers  Federal Taxing Power May Be Used ^Uphold NR A  Memorial Day For Confederates  This sroup look part in memorial exercises held at the Confederate monument in Arlinfton national cemetery at Washington for United Confederate Veterans of the war between the states. (Associated Press Photo.)  I  NI/E  mmm  ESE  TOLEDO IS PARA LYZED BY ELECTRIC STRIKE  TOLEDO. Ohio. June 5.-~(A*)—A followed a break-down of efforts to Street car service, the operation condition of virtual industrial par- ! settle a wage controversy between of draw bridges, and numerous oth-alysls fell up<m this city of more i the company and the union    er common-piaces of modern life  than 300,000 population today as Numerous nearby towns which re- ! also were threatened, union electrical workers went on ; celve power from the Toledo Edi-; First large industrial plant to strike, causing a serious shortage of! son company also were affected as ’ close as a result of the power short-  Long Range Plan Still Is ""o  Not Decided But Legislation To Be Asked at This Session  er.  Hopes For A n Early A djournm.ent Fade  WASHINGTON, June 5.— (AP)—Democratic leaders in congress said today President Roosevelt was planning to sub-mit additional legislation, before the end of the present session to replace NRA’s invalidated code structure. *  Future I’ndetermined.  Aside from the immediate plans : to retain a skeleton NRA set-up with extremely restricted functions, the form of future legislation has yet to be determined, however. The president is personally studying the possibilities Chairman Doughton s)X)ke of the possibility of u.sing the federal taxing power to devise a permanent substitute for the fallen blue eagle; but senate administration sources discounted the likelihood of that.  Senator Clark <D-Mo), author of the senate bill extending NRA until ! next April, said he was “perfectly : willing to I'ctain a .skeleton NRA organization” and a voluntary code system would be "a joke.  One after another, huge factories shut down—unable to operate without electricity—and city officials predicted before the day was done more than 30,000 industrial workers would be idle.  The strike was called today by the electrical workers union at the  its output declined.  Olive Myers, business agent tor • the union, .said it would coopei-ate if the company Is willing to make provision for an uninterrupted supply of pow'cr for hospital.s. newspapers and the city water works.  In other respects, however, the power famine spread rapidly  Toledo Edison company which sup-1 through the city s life and even in-  plies 95 per cent of Toledo’s indus-trie.s with power. Officials of the company said 450 of their 536 employes joined the walkout, which  to its thousands of homes many of which depend upon electricity for illumination, refrigeration and other services.  age was the Libbey Glass Manufacturing Co., which offlcial.s said has 1.200 employes. Earlier, the .shortage forced suspension of operations In several departments of the Electric Auto-Ute Co.. employing, company officials said, 3,500 workers.  Among large plants threatened with closing are the Libbey-Owens Ford Glass company, the Owens-Illinois Glass company, the Willys-Overland company, the National  He* STRIKE. Page 3, Col. 1  SSÏSS  Woman Testifies Late Husband Paid Irvin For Protection  LUBBOCK. June 5.—lA*»—Two agreements with Sheriff Len Irvin for the .sale of liquor in Lamb county were told by Mrs BUI Herman In United States district court here  Damaging Hail, Rain ■ And WindOverArea  N  RTE RAGES  None Dead Or Injured But Property Loss Mounts Into the Thousands  •Td be giad to establish a system, th^ morning. The sheriff and 26 ....... ..... others are on trial for liquor conspiracy.  Mrs. Herman said that in 1926 her late husband took over the liquor  Texan’s Plan  "Purging” being a popular new pastime. Representative Maury Maverick, below, fiery Texan, has a new plan to reform the House, He!d have two special days — Quaker Day, when no one could talk except by divine inspiration, and Murder Day, when everyone who talked on Quaker Day would be killed. .Cfter that a few more selected murders would put the House in shape to work, Maverick avers.  President's Fourteen - Point Must List May Keeff Congress Till September  of barring child labor and estab-Ikshlng maxunum hours and minimum wage.s. if it could be done,” he said. “But I wouldn’t want it as a cover for all the monopolistic practices which has been the effect of NRA so far."  Of the "stop-gap” plan. Senator  Damaging hail and high winds accompanied precipitation at nu- j merous We.st Texas points Tuesday afternoon and night.  Neither deaths nor injuries were reported, but property loss, especially at McCamey whera haiJ and a strong twisting wind joined a three-inch downpour, will run into thou.sands of dollars.  The city of McCamey wa,s with-  Sharply Conflicting Opinions On Whether It Will Pass  Sixth, Minor Member Of Karpis Gang, Skips To Midwest: Ex-Bootlegger Brains of Mob  (Uopvrlght IM.5 United Prew*)  TACOMA, Wash., June 5.--' 'ITie names of the six men who kidnaped George Weyerhaeuser, 9, and collected $200,000 for his safe return to his millionaire parents, Mr. and Mrs. John P. Weyerhaeuser, are known to the department of justice, it was learned today.  Search is concentrated in Seattle and Portland for five of them—local men—and is spread through the Mid-West , for the sixth, a minor figure in ' the old Barker-Karpis gang.  Trgcc Ransom Bill.  ITie “low voiced nqrvous” man who pa.sKcd one of the $20 ran.som bill.“? at Huntington, Ore.. In exchange for a railway ticket to Salt Lake City. l.<i the old Karpis gangster. police and department of Justice agenu. -aid. He is sought also for a part in tlw kidnaping of Edward G. Bremer of St Paul, and his presence with tlie Tacoma gang pre.sumablj' gave It t hr “Karpis flavor’ that directed first .su!>plclon to that killer and kidnaper  Campbell To Go For Speed Mark In July  LONDON, June 5.—(APl-Sir M a I e o I Qi Campbell. British sporLsmaii, will attempt to better his own world’s automobile fpeed record at Salt Ijike City in July, he announced.  Uampbell said he would leave for Utah In July for a new record attempt that month. He lifted the record to 376.816 miles per hour at Daytona Beach March 7.  “It’s imposMble to rely in the future on the tieach If you wish to do anything in the region of 300 miles an hour," the sportsman said. “\ ou must have 100 per cent perfect conditions for high speed. We now are carrying out further tests In our attempt In July.**  WASHINGTON. June  traffic in that county, paying Shcr- I f“‘ >¡5^«    '    '.i;!:’    ""‘ü'  S.—<;pi—  the  Riots Seen By Johnson  SWAMPSCOTT, Masfc., June 5.— (A’)—General Hugh 8 Johnson, former administrator of the national recovery administration, today predicted that with the termination of the NRA the country would see “an orgy of wage-slashing, the return of the sweat shops and child labor, and a summer of stress, turmoil and noting.”  General Johnson referred to reports which he said %ad reached him, already of child labor, wage reductiom and lengthened working hours, a* he a(ldressed the convention of Qii New England Baker.s* association.  ^    The supreme court det ision, he  The'Kaiis gwigsterT’the only ^    “leayes    us    confronilng    the  one who has fled from the Pacific  ... i. t    ■    telephones,    streets    were    flooded to  iff Irvin $200 a month, that in 1927  many of the store*  her husband erected a whiskey still  WASHINGTON. June 5. ifPi—A j 14-point "must” legislative list was dumped today by President Roosevelt Into the laps of his congression- • al leaders.  Immediately they said that any Idea of an early adjournment had vanished and some predicted that congress would be in session until September.  Chairman oO’Connor (D-NY) of the house rules committee, who had forecasting that congress would fin-! ish by mid-August, said the session would continue until September. Senator Harrison <D-Miss», who had been talking about July, moved I his prediction along to Augu.st The Situation j This was the situation, as leaders 1 believed It stacked up today:  Temporary NRA—Will be taken up this week by house ways and means committee; the idea being to ; send it to the senate by Friday ; night.  ; Social security—Has been pa.vsed ! by the house, described as conslltu-! tional by Secretary Perkins despite  See NRA. Page 11. Col. «    |  RUBY BRITAIN TERM UPHELD  Seymour Woman Given Years For Slaying  12  See congress. Page 3, Uol. 1  AUSTIN, June 5.—(>P>—The court of criminal appeals today affirmed a 12-year sentence assessed Ruby * Britain for the murder of Horace Nichols, Seymour banker, in Baylor county last Augu ' 15.  Miss Britain, 39, a divorcee, testified she shot Nichols, assistant cashier of the First National Bank of Seymour, on a road when she encountered him with another women. She plead self-defen.se  She testified Nichols had profes- , sed love for her and they had had intimate relations, after which, the court noted, she learned of his clandestine meetings with other girls Nichols was married.  The court, on the state motion,  See COURT, Page II. i ol. 8  and Increased the pay-off to $600, j After Bill Herman’s death, she and her son. Vernon, returned to Lamb county In 1933, she said, and again “got cwi the line ” with the tall, picturesque sheriff.  Mrs. Herman .said she. her husband, and Mr. and Mrs. Irvin had made pleasure trips to El Paso, Texas. and to Kansas and Oklahoma points.  Three pictures of Bill Herman and Sheriff Irvin were introduced by the government  She pictured Sheriff Irvin, on the first Monday of February, this year, as the drinking companion of Herman at he*' home.  Leonard Terry’ of Big Spring yesterday told of operating a Lamb county whiskey route in 1933.  Terry pleaded guilty.  E. E. Wheeler, a fugitive defendant In this case, was Terry’s employer, the expre.ssl<mless witness said. Wheeler had told him their wholesale liquor dealings were pro  reported stocks damaged by water. At Glrvin, twelve miles west, there was neither rain nor wind. The storm struck about 7 o'clock, following one of the hcAtest afternoons of the ,sea.so.v About oiie-lhird of the Dawson  Wheeler-Rayburn bill to abolish public utility holding companies led today to »'’ashiiig predictions as to its chances of being passsed Senator Tydlngs <D-Md> said there was a “growing sentiment” against it in the senate and expressed doubt tliat it could succeed In its present form. Senator Wheeler (D-Mont>.  county crop was destroyed by haU ! co-author of the measure, insisted it ; and heavy rain late Tuesday, a* hail    would    retain    enough    strength    to  stones as large as baseballs fell.  Crops were up to a good stand.    ^    *    defended    on  f.ur-lnfl. Downpour    ,  A cloudburst four mile. «>ulh of j ‘he    m««ure    w..    Mudied with *re.t  Roscoe early in the afternoon left  hundreds of acres of land under water and ruined grain and cotton crops. Pour Inches of rain fell in 30 n»lnutes, accompanied by hall that came with a roar heard for miles  Growing crops were damaged, poultry killed, window glass knocked out and manv car tops damaged by hall at Littlefield, in northwestern Lynn county and other South Plains points, Tuesday afternoon.  care by several members Senators Tydlngs, McKellar (D-Tenni and Clark <D-Mo) conferred with Wheeler yesterday at the end of the fourth day of debate urging that the bill be revised Tydlngs said afterward he had asked Wheeler to split the bill, per  bate of tlie century—whether the country wants to go back to the Hom'crl.sm of 1932 and 1932 w whether it wants the principles of the NRA ”  The former NRA chief told the bakers’ convention he had been told investigators had found 53 children between the ages of nine and fifteen working tor two and one-half cent* an hour in Lynn, Mass.. and that there were 6(X) complaints of wage-slashing in New York City alone.  InHian    came    from    the  lnul3n    hours had been extend  ed from 40 to 54 and 55 hours a week and two mills had demanded    -excess    wages    received    under    NRA  BUFFALO GAP. June 5. Abilene    returned  Girl    Rcserve.s,    holding    their annual    ^ave » chance.”  camp    at    a    Buffalo    Gap    site, spent    johmson said, “to see if  Wednesday afternoon preparing for    country    wants NRA beck again,  the Indmn water pageant, which will    doesn’t    NRA    ought to go for  northwest federal agents believe Tlie “pot-belUed” man described in police broadcasts Ls known a* a  See KID,\AI’IN<;, I’afe II. Uol. 7  PREPARE FOR G. R. PAGEANT  Public Is Invited To Indiar Water Festival Thursday  f. r    be    presented Thursday evening. The    -    i-w    like    this    in  mltting the regulatory features to j    ^ Hcheciulcd at 7’45    ^    cutoice    a    law    this    m  -------------... —    u..*    J.    ceieorauon    is .scnet#ina ai < so ^ democracy unle’^-the VB.-.t majorl-  «:::s.srisíi',"s.s,r  FEDERAL OIL CONTROL ISSUE AGAIN JUMPS TO FOREFRONT  receive 50 cents the gallon for liquor sold; and that the sheriff »  See LIQUOR CAKE. Page 11, Col. 7  Lubbock Pastor to Speak Tonight at First Baptist  VtiS OPPOSE BONUS DELAY  Legion and V.F.W. Groups Pushing For Action  WASHINGTON. June 5. — ;/P» ~ Reprf * ntaUvfc.^ of the American legion and the veteram, of foreign war" decided t'iday tc* buck "to the la-f ditch ' a move to delay the canipMiga Jor cash pt tnent of ttie bonu; until the next j; slon of congee  John 77otui Taylor legislative co«in.->el for the    .s<*id that or-  (terut • I .n!;ppii. Htion renificate-i should li* > I in full at (hi- m'. .ion  President  First Baptist church, Lubbock, will f-peak at the midweek prayer .service of the First Baptist church here tonight at 7:30 o’clock. Using the subject “Tither’s Test.” he will tell  Tacitly Approves Code System of Allocating    \r  Oil Quotas to the Various States    congregation three month* ago  Dr. Campbell .spoke at the First ductlon to the state*.    Baptist church. Corsicana, last night  Although thf wlmlhUtr.tlon's po- ■“ Broadway church, fort «ition was thu.'^ clarified, the.se question; remained to be answered:  1. Will thr Piesident send a mes-,  •-age to congress asking that the  company was reported in Bio’wn-field, Littlefield. Sudan and Amherst following the rain and hall storm on the South Plains Ten    fast of Midland, large  hail stone.s fell during a heavy rain, tearing through auto tops, denting fenders ar/i hoods At 6 p m the rain had Hmounted to 325 inche.s and wa.*^ sllll falling.   -The    Garden    City    section    reported  Dr R. C. Campbell, pa.stor of the ranches rpcelvlng as much as five  I»ss as a separate mea.mre but deferring to another congress the pro-vt.sions for abolishing or reorganizing holding companies by 1942 He a.s.serted that in the meantime a resolution could be pas.sed for a study of the abolition section so the 1936 ,‘ession could be advised uiion it  Wheeler did not share Tydlngs view that the bill would not pass, although he conce<led it had lo.‘tt .some sirengUi under the attack by f(enators Ha.stings 'R-Del' and Dleterlch ‘D-Ill». both of whom  See I TILITV BILL, Page 11. Coi. 8  ty believe in po.sitively. ■’  o'clock, and friends and parents of the oampers are invited to attend, announced Mrs, F E Traweek, chairman of the camp program.  Wedne.sday morning' actlvltle:-liK-Iuded bugle call and setting-up exer'ihCN, in which all of the 52 girls attending participated, break-fa*» hike through nearby hills, pliy-sical examination conducted by Dr O W Little of TM.scola. swlimnlng under dlraction of Mi.vs Natalie McClure, and Imndtrtift and stjap carving under snpervLion of Mi»s Suetla Waterloo Lat >, Hwrciui'BaniiioiU) fine wrts department.  it and wants it very  Two Slayers Arc Hanged In Iowa  fort MADISON June 5—i »'• — Elmer Brewer. 40. and Pat Orifiin, 35. were hanged thts tnorniiig at the lOwa ijenitenllary for the murder of Deputy Sheriff W F Dll worth of  WASHINGTON. June 5. -t.T-    -  v dslation to protect the oil industry- from deleterlou; eifects of overproduction skyrocketed today to the top of Pre.Mdent Roosevelt'« ’’mu.st’’ program for congreg;..  Just a* petroleum leader-s de-  inches Hin«e late afternoon with hail o’oing ome damage to orchard  Kee WFAIHLR. Page II. Uol. i  Attempt to Kill Quezon Seen As Dynamite Found  PIONEER DIES AT STAMFORD  LAVAL TRIES FOR CABINET  J. P. Donaldson, Retired Far- Gravest Political Crisis In mer. Heart Attack Victim France Since the War  Worth, Monday night.  spe.ired of an immeditte aolution    controversial    Thomas    oil    bill, in-  of the confusion aiising from mval-    eluding the    features    he approved,  idation of their code, the chief exe-    be passed quickly in    Its    present  cutlve endorsed Interstate compact'^    form?  to keep production within bounds 2, Will Senator Robiiisou of Ark-but said they were only partially .-.at- ansas. democratic leader, change his,  isfactory.  He declared many senators and representatives believed the government, through a special petroleum board, should backstop this procedure by determining oil quota-s from each state to go into Interstate com-  attitude and not delay further in permití ing the legislation to be called up quickly for action?  3. Will th« proposed new boar a i lake over only the PAB’s former duties or will it have more dictatorial; power?  4 If the administration a.- umes  merce  EslHbllshmeut ot .mch an agency that rompacu might lail, will thei would fill tlip gap left by the down- indudrv .aibmit to direct t oiuiol by »/iiiizetiou • believe:    the    adjusted    fall of the )>eiroleum administrative Secretary h ke.s as oil adnilnl n alor? '  txjard under tiie . uprcme court“. 5 Can Pre.^ulent fioo*e\cii o\er-NRA dcciSKin Bv listing the ”AB come stubbini opixj illon of c< rtain amu.» four new dealencie.-. which powerful Afuistor . and repn nbi-of corrrc '    -.vould require new fegi.sl»iion 'i lives wiio brlieve in .state ights  G K Bro'-'- .    irtive    advusoi    they were to fontinue, be gave tacit and want no federal control. r<iula-  j aiBjrcval to the code .--ystein of al-      '  •m BONLi, Page 2, C«L 4 Tocating crvwle od and gasoline pro-1 bae OIL IbbUE Page U, Uol. •  DON’T F.'VII.  TO have your burine»* or profta-sion listed in The Fleporter-New-classified business dlreciwry book that will be published soon  The first pages of the directory book will contain valuable in-torniatlon concerning the city and county in general, also there will be a numerical or ft "isible phone directory Incly«*'  Puils  The coat tor your luvii# .    d,'    '  directory Is $3 50 for one . Phone 7271 to insure in.sertion *■>( your name and business.  These directory books will be given general free distribution  The Reportcr-Psews  ml to the RejMji ter STAMFORD June 6 ~ J P Don alson. prominent retired farmer and former drug store operator was found dead at his home here at II a m. totiay Attending phy-sina.'s'. said death apparently resulted from a heart atta« i'.  The body, Ivaig across a bed was discovered bv Donalson's wife and their daughter Mi*» Georgia Don-alson, when the two came home from thetr pla«es of empUninenl Mrs Donal.son at Straus Dry Goods and Miv Donalsoii the West Texas Utiip.ir . «iim»ny Tiw* do« -tors said u* .III occurred protjabi' an hour e&ìU' i Altho. gì. »n* health had ber.i Impaired for ,sc eral year* Mr Dun-alr-oii • tcjii.iilion had not bci ii con-■videred «' eüou-, and no < Imnge wav apprf. when hi., wiie and Governor Genera! daughier left me home ths.  He i* scheduled to mi;  12 and could na-    h« v    u    i eu b-,    two  tn go alino.sf im-    d^tuglucr    M    s Ce< ile    an«  ;uio to e:a;apc Man-    Prance-    i^’n    -l un, a  caf Baguio is the    ,    .  0Í the islandi. i hem PIONEfcB, Page 11, tol. •  MANILA P I June 5.    -  Overt oppo'ttion to Manual Quezon, president of the Philippine senate, flared into '    open again today  when 11 ix.e, of dynamite were found buii'tl x ar hu summer hcmie at Baguio 111 'be mountains of Luzon.  The dynm; enough to have blown Quearm nome to bits, had been stolen U- ■ ■^ Manila city con-■structlon carnp It was imnv as.sa«slnalioi itj political flr.st preside!!’ as he arrlvfo the United arrangement f Philippi'  Oki., ‘  „¿uezon IS to Manila «  Coolidge w Prank Mui;-arti'.e here tmally be r mediately lia s scorch!  ! summer cap  rtiely supposed that the islands' major-y „ii. 1 and probable t V 1-, plinned aa .soon urne from a trip to .ites to make final for •- Aah' ent of  * Iymouth  *>4*cd    LAiiisnghal  . 'he liner President  mrrn-  «.f hci Mlv Henrv  PAKI.S, June 5—lAI’i G’lerre Laval. foreign niiiiisler of t-raiu-e, told Prentdriit lo'brun today (hat he peooiially was uiiahir to organixe a cabinet to succeed that overthrown yesterday.  Lormer Premier Lduoard Iterrlot then was asked l»y th« president to see what he could do.  «« «PIright B»    I'resst  PAHIS, June 5 —Pieri». Laval, .eh ¡.ill foreign inlillsU'r, and tlre-1« :    toller In the caia<- u:    L’rein h  c uritv, agreed today to «Itempt to folto a cabinet to xu-> » »-d that oi Fciitand Boulsson  i.aval only Imsl ingni n*ji^ted the u,,«-.Htion of Pre.sKlent Albert lo*-hr ,t that he accept Uh- piemier-!i.ii on the ground,'.    service.-,  w. more neeried m tlie foreign olii« c  H- itnaily actcíicd atu r Uic pitu-K.f 'i! tried in vam to pcr.uade .lule-•fci« 1 in’iic\. pi rsidcji! fd tlie senate 1«)    . .me the i'rh(.*oii'.ibiiity  I    »old Icbl'tlil !)f W'OUid a*  t.DtFKNOR TRWLLING  AUSTIN, June .5—.T' -Governor Allred planned to attend the Tri-State convention ol the brotherhood of railway trainmen at San an-tonio tht-s afternoon. Friday he mill attend a pioneers celebration at Pampa and Fridas night a convention of young dcmotrais in Amarillo    _  Af , -r»r and    vlelnit]»    I’grtly rliwidy    to  nig' ^    i tinr»«ia> v«arrit»>r TV-ir*!*».  w »»!    1- MS»    Wf*« »if    ii-nn r»«rri(li*n    —  Car-!/    tiiiiiftit    «»«I Th«ir»<la>. warffi-  »r :i: niirih i-if»!«»» toniK'it  r:«»t -irAs«    Rasi    nxnii mrndian  Parfh . tu-j<lv    ilins,.»*    i>n v*#»t »natt    lo-  nlghl. Thurw»,. psrnv >    warmer    in  n.,rih  Katiitaii f*»r H r- «r* «nain» Tam St in»'h#i  R.aii.fall »inra u»»! «i >*ai    invhei  Rainfall f.-j    p»-n>d 1*»' ynar, 8 tu  tlW li»a  hm FRANCE, Page U, tu4. •  a ■ -I ■ iti-»'. r W-» !nrr»T'«i«r»rr  JUiall' • auBUg-.i#   

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