Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Wisconsin Patriot Newspaper Archive: October 21, 1854 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Wisconsin Patriot

Location: Madison, Wisconsin

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Wisconsin Patriot (Newspaper) - October 21, 1854, Madison, Wisconsin                               WISCONSIN PATRIOT. VOLUME I, MADISON, DANE COUNTY, WISCONSIN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1354. NUMBER 19. THE WISCONSIN T. MARSTON, Co., Editor, nml IX IIKI UN'S lll.OI'K, THIRD I'LOOH. I'IMKM-.Y SiTHKRT. i-mi'-il '1.1 AMI) tVrm..-Tliu WKKKI.Y I'ATIlllXf w a rici p. r .inmim in ii (t.-lixrjil to Sliilxri Jj I'ji-T will iu i, tv l.-Kni.iliire. Klt'JH Ol A'tYC.-: O 1-- ir, iff jrc.tr. After tit'.- it. ub.jvi; r.it TWt> XIH, '.'U W) ID and orchards in complete order; but there was no directing hand among them, and the consequence was, nothing was done properly, nor in .season, und after a large expenditure, with small gain, the lady dis- i infused her workmen and oft'cred the farm for sale. She hud come to the conclusion that her good husband had for once erred .Life M a solemn and won. i" judgment, and bought the poorest land llm JPii LOUISA AMD WARREN. AI.H'K I'AUKY. and in it, as dreams with- ooultl other mysteries and the country. ilerful niystery- in dreams, are i test of these is love, Its origin is "accident, blind contact, or the strung noce-wity of loving i'uund in the whole In the time of garden-making, a garden ......1-'' the woods grew "faster than '1l; vegetables, and the inexperienced ser- 'J .M) 1 0 00 who went from the wretched tern- van to pulled them up together so the pest of a hopeless affection, up to tho i 'ground was plowed anew and sowed finew, per his "Well, daughter .what did tho clodhop- and good in everything. Instinctively a Louisa, coldly, piqued at the young :r wanU" asked the mother, directly-, lady us well as by birth and education, she indifference, tor he stood with "It seems to me you might call nun by recognized tho natural excellence and re-' resting on his stout "ray, and the me hand light breaks in upon my cov brain." she ever fear of j held discouragingly out into the rain. sure enough there was but a few faded hollyhocks and marigolds; but the tl persona -whose hands were less white, or Miss ho said laughingly, "if n  US II Gw ken; nnd soymg he seemed a civil enough borne matter of great moment in her mind, humor ipiite disarmed her, and, wrappSl in made" so Income and youngperson, explained that he hai1 n .1 i to ask her to come to an ".ipple-ci at his mother's house, on the cvenin day after the next, wt home, sho ran i iiml sunny place., of tho world, where 'in j tlic second gardening was than uiatii.r will the mil Idle of his heart aching _______ with pain us much as his brow ached with barren life went out; and it i> "And are you goi'g, my dear? the mother deferentially. What, do you suppose I want slow drive unavoidable. dow curtains were snow.- white, and a j 1'uitetl Stntci I'n-iMcif -KKANKI.IX I'lKUCK. Vii'i- K. S-jri-t irv of MA I! I V. .Vm-t.iry Tru S-i-ict t.rv of llOBKIt'l' ir'v of W.ir----r KKt'KI'.S! >X DVVLri. S.K--.-I-I n-'r of I1. DiMJIKN. the brief candle if he had the power. tn hi .11- w.ilub-il limit-it liiirk I'lH ot tn V. I Hi- '.h'Ti' in :tn i yi- ivill m.n null luiik lir.-rhliT ivc i nine dry season came on, and the to mix with such a. set of people for r aud "You" imiy well say gowd re-! But, strange to say, Miss Goodfiuc was i home-ma Jo carpet: of'Tiic was lost. i going to the window, Louisa wntchod tlic plied Mrs. Jackson, "the: e is no family of! not afraid of the night, nor. the rain, nor best room nnd maple boui-'.is. now bright iiiy ar-ipiiihitunce I like better. Warren j the rough roads. "U'as it because she had crimson and iillod the i-etalLvued upon Mr. 1 ong, or because slus But that which made- tho room' i-h-t-Mv felt _a greater assurance of safety and pic- uttt-iutivo, ou night I of. tha tectiou than she had ever felt beiore? table. Ho-v pretty'dio china (which I know of nothing more favorable to IU-' 3Irs. A: mstrong had had evor since 'lleally, said thi widow, one clouds withgiosit iuteiest, apparently. probable that he would not have relighted morning, as she held up her morning drcs-p, There was a brief silence, broken by the aud Sally, aud the old Uidy, aud timid lit- heavy at the bottom with dew and dust, "I mother's asking if Mr. Armstrong wore wish E could iiot rid of tho old place on cowhide boots and homespun, or in what any terms. wiuid willingly .sacrifice two I sort of costume he appeared. or throe thousand muriv to be rid of it. mother, I do wish you could soil cr mother, don't know ivhit he tie Here she proceeded to rohite how t'l had first found them out. by the excellence Snrrly, they nno.l our pity who are so intent on ambitious what are t'aUuly termini tho gvoat'iiims of drearest place i was ever in, in n-.y life.- they cannot stop to plant by the way some If it wam't for Passim Long I don't km r wore, replied the girl, ingenuously- ivc it replied is the nothing hut his sniiloand eyes." of the butter they bi ought to market; how miliar intercourse than a night and a 'was inunied) showed in the candle of tin; t'uit f'hii-r   that lak-ji the hu.-'rt captive is better than all. UH shu callei blind coniact and this strong Si'Oined the suggestion. it would rain, and everybody said they of loving ate iisiuiily cuiiimer w.ts gone at tho time of thought it would. Still she could not fee chioilv iiiitiumental in "lu.ivini; heart tn this litlle conversnt'or. between Louisa and any particular indications herself, she said heart" I know not, but in the little sl.u-y L her mother, and tho warm September sun if Parson Long called for her, she have to toll they may take some think. i'l'i.is (ivo, no matter how many, dclightl'ul people; how much you! uud she in tia'nfe.ircJ for him he would j and very f.ist, dftspitf the mirth and jest- have lost iu not knowing them 31ri--. Jackson's groat wealth it social position emboldened Louisa sho had actually seen Arm j really be quite drenched; her was ing, the streaked, and red. uiid golden ap- high amply large enough i for both. Oi' course wcvc peu'.cj ready for to say i the young man would not deprive he if-trong, protection she had his fears were her of dvjin. all It kyppcnod to and barren to set the young men, why, she IrjuUa asked eveiybojy if they Ihoucht cr'a houto. suggestion. She did not say "applo-cat- Jest Jackson might be shocked; dclici.te, so frail. much ediScd by what they Thoy were not rain-drops that Mot Loui- At half past niue, eamo Parson Long. .s not in" the cunhoard, showed her a huge, fresh1 She could not tell why, butt.be yoaugman's t thought worth while for him to join in it pound-cake, which she designed bending j words h.id aft'eetod her, and for the remain-, a; ut that ]ady knew all about it, anJ open-, sa's uhueks. .is sho unpinned the shawl.-----The work wns so nearly done, it thought worth while for him to j and so, seated in the best chair, and slowlv ic sl.u-y L her mother, and tho warm September sun if Parson Long called for her, she be'.ieiod pound-cake, which she designed bending! words h.id aft'eetod her, and for the remain-, and so, seated in the best chair, and slowb credit, 1 p'.otxed not between the thick boughs of Isho would go to tcwn ar.d by tho way of for the occasion, by Warren, whom she was j ing distance tlie warm wrapper served ad-'waving ihe turkey leather fan before hi i the cherry which remained unpruned, testing her mother's views, ,s'he added that every moment expoctin'' to br'ii" her her mirably for both. face he looked graciously on the volatili the tlioiiu'.i Par- on Long, in kid g'.oves, had II. Ml. V, 1 1, 4'irruit .1 u. Doni.i'ri't.n. I.KVI CIIAKI.KS It. M, M. oniikiix. n came t.) live in our nciirhbor'nood a widow boon cutting the dead limbs from among lady o'i' tho name of (jooiihue. Her luis- the roses and lilacs, ho had not ventured to b.iiid, slmrtly after purchasing the farm to J touch tho h.nraor trees and in shady and shu wanted to buy a yaid of giim-hum to week's butter. make an apron to wear to the "apple-cut- "Uo to-morrow night by all she -1- "they shown-a disposition to 11 was attacked with cholera and died; so tin1 trfu and tin; thrcJ servants whom brought with them, made up tin1 family. L well remember how jnuji ting." i continued; dear, go if you want replied j to give you pleasure. and you would not shi1 and iur daiiirh'cr, Louisi, damp isolation t'uo old iior.se stood, and the mother; "it will bo a harmless pain theiir, 1 am sure, even though it af- thero in discouteiitud and thriftless seclu- sion, the two ladies lived. Tlicy were in the midst of rather an un- ch.-iritab.i1 conversation about the neighbor- this apron, but that, in truth, Warren will go, T am sur er.ough, and no doubt gratifvinu neighbors." Louisa said she was only iestinf; I can't tell all they said, for I don't people before him. Atsupper.it chanced know. 1 wish I did, believing it would that he and Sally were seated together, and, interest us as it always docs to read the hu- whether it was the red in her hair nnd mau heart; but I do kuow the diivcsceaied tlie pink or whether it was that ho very short to both, notwithstanding the learned the cream biscuit, and the erUp to ouritbrd you no special to very ugly n'.ght and that LouU'a declared, pickles and the plum were all of _ L il._J___ .1 l._ _ l.._iL _ I 'and putt 11 a bo at the plump when iir. Arnistiong sat her down at home, her making, 1 know uot, but hj oeriainly about i shoulders ol' Louisa, she that slic "'cc and dry as if she had manifested a new ami surprising interest in 1'. S. i S. Jr.. r. .HH'N U. l' notice tlic day thi'ir iill'cd on.' two nf imr gos not it-, gossips dii-cotu remarks ont'rely romc, nn! V on 'i' excited at church tin: lir.-.t Sun- hood, which they termod Armstrong had quite a lihlo manner of l.is now, really paid the gill, people "good enough their own, and the prettiest brown curls nnd looking up "it ivill bo queer and with such ,is Ihi'y said, but persons whom SliUf Asjririiltiiral Socirlyt and elabor.ite inouiniiig homely I'Ucn the it vva-1 thought by OMC or I they eimld have no ii they (and what Iris wi-ro interrupted by loud and conftdont l.is oils ilatorv rap at the I rout unusual toward the new n "f tho country people who ven- tiued tliciv at all, made their appearance at the side door, as the family wore not -uprip.-ed lo I'C in the n'or of week not Mrs.. -Jack- ami welcome hi ar thei. voices dis- I II1 t.r.Mi'r.i, 'A XAT1IAXII', .roixni. U. I INI1HAM. .M MtSIl F.I. S. U Midi. IT, inciiAiiii i: II. V. SMITH, CfSTI'-i K t'ADY, Mil, I, Kit M.I'.nT I'. V. iir.oi'.ci; i IPTAXY. thrrc urphi'ii- who sat in of the di in-li, th'nking of the grave of their poor cirnnkcii I'.uher, who nt luas-t, olhrr families were not. nobody had fur hut them. >up- The servant who opened tho door ea.ni! -.aid tin: af'ivsi'd L' throti-i'i tin- thick tin Uiiui1 1'. ATNVI IlN .In I 1. I' 1.1 M. C, M'.I'.IKI, II.I.KI' S. I'llll.O IH'NNiN'd. .-iAMI'KI, II. U 111 iivi'.r.rn-. ol" Town .Mntli-iMi. ___ II. I. I'lmiriiiin, S J.MMIIS, If. .1. .IVM, ___ IAS. Ollirer-.. -SI Mll.f.S. II, VAX HK.KIil.V, o XKI.I'.V, c. MKYKIl .1 I.IVSI'.V. t> VIVWIN l'i i, .N. ll- I H. I'rliOW X. Id.ii'k and niMtuily trimmi'd .-li.iw hat Others then1 were who that brother preached a good, J'i'i'liiix -vrmou lot1 the itriinkard, and thai Ii.; hi.d told the eli'ddion the sins of tlicir father would In vi.-itol upon them to the ill in I and fourth generation, and they were Hire tin) ehildien and everybody else ought to bo satisfied. They looked abniy.-l. like sisteis, mother and daughter, people said, and indeed it wa1- liard tn bf.'lie'.e there wo'.'c twenty veins ilillercnic in thoir ages, for tho elder lady tin- younger in behavior, and alto- i'f the ino-t stylish in appearani e. nei' Wii'; set diiwiiajia'uiit her for prid u: emdd puwcntly in, with a pc-a inr siif (lie .ini'oun Wnrrdi r> the -And prnv. Ldiii.j.i, who is of Sally Aim- the moilu-, her face as sho wctil on to y, tho son of the Widow who lives in tha cabin acioss tlic fiold iiiol'ier, answered tlie pivnd jrirl, he. curls and stiuighU'tiin..1. her lace kerchief in mockery as if sho liMiod to enter the piescnce of so dist'ii- a [lorsonr.gij: "you sec our kind m-iirhhois are determined lo overcome oar eyes I a set of people." Jn duoMCason tho clergyman called, min- "Why, the a g'.inj; n little more than was his wont, a j but here comes worldly interest with his sobeily-giacious i son left her guest tn meet I him. Louiia caul j Jlis black horso pricked up his linctly, and much jesting and good-natured 'oars and stamped impatiently, but lie was i tal'i about not iu a gajer mood than Louisa. She 'didn't know why, she but her j and nip, I had hut boon so buoyant since they can.e to jSho would irhn 'i-ili- t''ic old liirir. i Tl'i1 lane leading down past Jlrs. Ann- strong's house looked iniiet and co.d twoen its border of oak-' and elms, and slic' been all the time by the heurtli-oidc. Sho her, and Louisa, so far from feeling auy would not suiter she knew aud Mr. Arm- pique, appeared delightc.il wi'.b bis preftr- stroag woulJ iiiiu her tho of all on is, whenever she disengaged her i attention from Warrcii Armstrong to 110- I had feared lice him at all.' the iollowing evening. 11L hope ho replied, Deemed betw ecu them, as baskets ncre unpacked, were of milk were goni! anljoincl replied ijousa, witii aignity, "arc t Ho bc-t Ihem, but tiiiii for almost first tlmei and noble-t gii'i- (jovl and 1 in her liiti, kept iier in hnr se.it; and, be-1 hope L haveal least enough of tho in o to liirc could st, she lio.u-d ll.i'l ilu-other, lliough it a you would nut honor uuv litr.lc meivy-malv- i Hat I cannot linger over that good sup- iiig, but if t might to urge anything per, which Louisa sai 1 was ilic bu-t ever in keeping witLi :ny wish that should prepared; nor over the merry making same, 1 wuald soy our humble life and afterward, which lasted till twelve o'clock; -ly pleasure's might ;.t least "'LVuc hcne-t nvin'iood and woman! replied Jjousa, with dignity, "arc tho wondered that sho had in direction for a would the fir> t time wont out again. 'J'iiis '.she eKjiressod to by way of assuring luvself that she coultl walk by the house of Wai'ten Armstrong, or talk of it as freely as of anything else, if she cho-e. 1 iirni, nialih stop sound i.long the that walk, as the yo.inginan doparicd. disi.pi stronj niiinv Jackson rotiirnei! sho v. ore Wan on A rm- e.vpre-.-ion. could di) chorus to iVj d ;You PCvini inlenlou the landscape, Miss ti.iii'dity. Woll, T am sorry they give remarked Mr. in a tone themselves such and turn- I of dis9atis.'action, lor she had kept har face about seeing ing to the servant she said: "Did his honor' turned away longer ih.su was flattering to for mother, or me, or I 'lih he would only call fur a minule, i.i the evening, for the eake ifid the bottle of yeast which she. would have ready for hint. Louisa v-'ondt'ic.l what time ho would re- turn, though didn't know as she cared him but she had told Mr. Long to c.ill t six o'clock. s'lc illicit go to tho She didn't roora iittlo T than iniiic.'1 I'or the Srst time iu 1m lifo the young man had spoken uepreciailng'y of his Ma- lion and its pleasures an 1 lor almost the fust time in her life Louisa had uttered a .-out iinenl worthy of her real nature. The morning looked unpromising but about nooi! the cloud.- broke ap, and at I o'clock the sun tlione bright and clear. Coodhue made herself merry, wliei. nor can i describe the pleasant i ward, which, in separate pair-, the people enjo-1, and Loai-a of all. In a day or two, th's young l.-.Jy tiol en her black apron again, and %vont over to Mrs. ugaiu lo learn how to make the civaiii biscuit; and at twiliirht, W.irron walked her down the Isr.o to her etui Ouit was the ning of many -uJn il-.-lts and Before the o; half PaT-on Long pair, a pa-toral to IMrs. Arm- strong's He had been intending to do so for a long time, he saui. bin there was al- ways many things to come between him she saw her daughter sewing the gingham and his wi.-hcs; and thoitiy fou. replied l-he maid, her smile I "What did you bay sho inquired ab- tliink .she s.h ul'l; vunoi-tlieiess. among hci- this tihii: widening into a manifestations Sally continued Louisa, lidking.tl iiul I --u-piet that .-he had not more than "Perhaps he wnnt.s me to help his iH'.r.T though ita were more shnwy. "I woii'lof wliii h o'H1 the preacher is try- to -aid lliu "Loui- striK-teliy. aftor a tviouto ov two, ilaring that day was a black and white sister i which sho had been interesting herself in gingham, .suitable for an apron. I Inch had ucen slowly sail-' lit' parllv lo hei'solf and partly to her mother; heard the thunder of her wheel, the olhiv n I'arson Long -ind I .-a or her for whether or not thcii walking in the woods." veils hail Minded iiim on the" occasion "And what did hu suy of them? imj-iircd thcii- fu-.-t appearing at church, it was cor- i Mrs. (ioodhne, looking for tho h.cc collar tain tint bo availed himself of llie earliest 1 she. was ombroirlerKig. uppoi'tiitiitv of making their personal i he said, "they were goodi.-li people, tintane which she had been interesting herself in e five cows that stood about the spring! Tno clouds wic a uce IIK'C.-tho oak in the hollow before 1 about about all day, interminled at thf liir'it cait tha pcrluips, too, in sunset, and the sky was presently a that, with its white linen leaden mass, Louisa looked out nnxi bit respectable; in short, and that cover, and fmart gray horse, was standing o'clock went by, seven anno, and by the door, and about which Sal.y and her with it ;i slow, rain, which pro- mothtr, and a little boy, were busy hand- miso 1 to continue through the night. in pails and baskets, War-1 "If -ilr< Lo'is- had come a; sis, as F re- aproh but her o-slimale of the Armstrongs was modiltoi.1 somowh.it when she learned that Mis. Jackson had spo'nC'iwell of them: and at hist she coticluuod that gills would bo gli-Ls, Mil if Lo.ii.-a had a fauey for go-' she wcut c.lon ing to tho why she allowed ;'Vl" v her to gj, Act'uo had been goinir fijr- ward nt Mrs. Arm-trough all day. Moses, througli nature. Need I say Armstrong xiously I who was a pale, thoughtful had been accompanied her iu these walU !y stopped at Mrs. irate, on Sunday mo ruing, to speak to Ljui-a. She was going 10 teach in the Sunday school sho tnought tho ought to do some .1- iiut UoodLue did not join her sho wont to church in the morning, and in the afternoon, -he liked to walk iu the fields and woods, and wors'Liio lintaiHV, and Aunt Martin, who poor, b il rcspect..blo; in short, tmr-od all t'ne sick, hulpi-d to make all the .-ince the old mar. wcut the way slu-o i.nd all tbo welding dinners j living, which he be did la-it spri in pails and baskets, ren was no where to bo seen. "What were you saying War-1 "If -ilr Vrt. s. r. IMNXKY ivas uot nuic'i given to rallied him ing back to tliat sai-lo; you aro very 'or twuiit'y "ve'iirs tlu-y i interest and the clergyman suddenly little foot on the caVpotT icpoatodly but thoug.i he" said nothing nc.ir to IJcaien. j incrcabiil" 'in worldly I disuoveied that, the management of hi.-, Suddenly tho flush deepened, as a hearty, was tho matter, and he was pure he didn't l horse required both hands, though one had -rood-humoW. voice, not altogether unfa- sen wlu.t they found about liim to laugh at. Ii ;ation of the even- it was evident his thoughts were not on his L Mouths the apples had been d.ied and hung in the bag, in the cabin kitchen the aue leading from Mrs. to the nml IIOTK1V, IHMII) A WAIT. Attorney nml ul K lTOH.-> I.N rilAMT.UV. Vi i1- OIIII'H IN STHI.IT, I IM n -rin MMi'ir.! II. WAIT, A. ISDI'MV. A STAKKS, in Dry Goods, Groceries, rl. o-'-Urrr. H..I.I.IIIII! ilain her much' plain black gown, ml in in her rooking ACIOSS me hclos. ami almost reacntng was doubtless i chair, with a. fan of fjathers in her thaiv owu, tall the window-light- of .I..J. STAl'.KS. 11. U. MAY H.H, TO CURTIS nr.M.i.n ;N Staple and Fancy Dry NO lill'-'KS'ri >l'u; that, may be, would lake place some where, not a I miles oil' before a hundred year.-. Wi-er Folks than Aunt, (.'aty had bsen let mo not anticipate. It March when the Ooodhucs came nrigliborhooil, .111.1 r011-" iim' utl" pnmiisin- a Marcii as "cmumber ever to luivo M'l-ii. Tlic old house to which me so iinoer." pecially in her mourning habiliments. j friend would certainly Her face, as pretty ami genial u one ns she. replied, tossing her willful longer, and that his carriage you would wish to see, in its u-.ua! nxprcs-' head "J. think sion, grow severe nnd hiiight.y as sho mi- "Vanity and loi'ko I the iloor and appeared before Mr. awereil. Armsti-oiig with her stateliest steri. lie iuquin lie was leaning c.trc'.essly over the rose-' the greatest consolation vrCC'1 tablo.aud looking into a volume which paying that adorned it. One hand pushing j ChrietiaD spirit looked wpo.-i.illy desolate, for it had back tlvc 'rW.VH heavy curls from his brown ---d the other rj.it 1113 on the brim 01 I am from his" station in the window. with him thought do, and someti.nea well, child, come and sit little matter which has not been girl, "I make no pre- unrlor no obli.i andfmovingi the mother; Saliy ran to see, and you have never paid me you proposed, nrr Ihr town ests of his own which might L'lie truth is, she had come thus early in jly name is Armstrong 4'. U. (Jnil Kiij-iiiiM'r, his wryicc.i for'MxlH'jn nn.t Ditnf Cuiinty m nil iimlter' IH-rtninii.x ti. pntctiro i-f 1 i.vim' nml iliviiliiif Inri'l J'UiihiniS ut W nlO t M ,lllti which the fvogs ek snakes lifted their ugly Miss Goodhue said .she was happy, and had never she Found herself saying tu fruiu any of Tie widow and her daughter r.vlilin country, and knew nothing, of a seat abouUhe managing ol: Mr. bowro he had hors, and which hj should be at no pai.i.3 to set aside. Truth is, Louisa was in no Chaste to be at home, neither was sho afraid of the night had the young man interests eed o Both were drops standing in his hair, and his ungloved hands wet and rei, BIr. Annatroiy was climbing into the Avagon, j'ou much take called an unsteady voice, and throwin" up the Louisa leaned .1 1__ irrt.itl order to make excuses, and return home before dark, if on taking uu observation, QUICK Saturday the York express train, on the BelleSMitaitic an I (i..... Giilion to to in a small I iously from the window. The youth, lor 0 i- Wiis seai-cely past throo workmen cnoiutu beautifully, and but tho pettx and peuisa, ana So they one saying. don't give yourself and tae other replying, "to serve yon at any sacrifice would be a pleasure." Mrs. Jaokson was one o Cleveland llailroad ran trora How kind of you, darling.'' we, on the -ground and, iu various ways, strove so cordially W lateij moment, Ili. poor accommodation entertain her, that she quite torgot her m- road. was quite at her service; he only regreHed rrll _ _ i _ ___ _ ..1__-1 tention of making excuses and returning I home. Moses brought her a bright red flip ITTr.lfin. I individual who broke thi i witu loving womeu who fini   

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