Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Waukesha Daily Freeman Newspaper Archive: July 27, 1925 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Waukesha Daily Freeman

Location: Waukesha, Wisconsin

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Waukesha Daily Freeman (Newspaper) - July 27, 1925, Waukesha, Wisconsin                               y, FREEXAX AND SJS Want Ad nfld Job Printing Dent., MS Editorial, Plsjilny WAUKESHA FREEMAN IVEATHEn r'litr mid nibhr Innlultlj Tucsiiaj fiilr u ml' emit limed cnol, VOL. V, NO. 225 (SUCCEEDING tHB HERALD VOL. II, NO. 188.) MONDAY, JULY fc7. 1325. PUBLISHED EVERY TO BURY W. J. BRYAN IN ARLINGTON GREAT DEMOCRATIC LEADER WHO DIES: SUDDENLY SUNDAY WILL RESMHNAWSGREATHEROES REMAINS REMOVED TO UNDERTAKING PARLORS IN DAY- TON, TENN., WHERE SIMPLE RITES WILL FIRST BE HELD By JOHN NIMICK I'niird Press StnlV Coi'i-c'spondent DAYTON. Jennings livynn, the ol' feature in dentli as lie was in (culny in tl'ie cinup of his frit-mis and followers, hern, tlie -victim tif his last jrre.it Imttle. Today the Qn-nl Commoner, whose voice for Ihii-l.v years hns winded to the fnr renehes of Ihe earth (lie doelrities he IIJIN espoii-seil, Hex on tin undei-biker's cot in Ihe home of liis friend. Hicluinl Taken to Undertaker's Home Tomorrow te hotly will lie ''in slate." in Ihe parloi- of the Ropers home, mid will then bo taken to for hin-inl in Arlinjrlon cemetery, the resting place of many American heroes. The Southern Railway offered to furnish n special train for Ihe trip to Washington, but Mr.s. Bryan declined. "It" would he ino much she said simply. So the hotly will he taken in her cure on a special car only. special gntird of the Amei'iciin Legion will aec.oinpiiny il. Tlie finicrn! serviee in Washington will he hold Fi'iil.-iy. The widow, an invalid, who can-0 not move ahont except with HS- KJstance, stoically direcled ar- rjiiijjeinoiits for her husband's fu- neral today, while awaiting rela- tives en route hero. Suggest Courthouse The-townspeople snggesled I ha I Bryiin's body lie' in s'r.ie in the I'om-lhonse where only a few days ago lie participated with all his energies to keep the written word supreme. Mrs. Hryan, however, veloed this pl'ati. It was her pref- erence that complete simplicity mark nil ari'angenicnis so the lit- tle parlor of t'li. selected as tho plnce where DEATH REMOVES SIX POLITICAL LEADERS IN LAST TWO YEARS Dralh during tlie last two years has removed from American political life its six most picturesque leaders: The first to to was President War- ren (larding, leader of the con- servative element in tho llepnblicnn party and slated through his expect- ed re-election to guide the destinies of the government for al least five Ynnfe1 yeSts'. ''Tlieri'- "former Woodrow Wilson passed away, re- moving the one guiding spirit of the Democratic party. Only recently Senator Robert M. l.a Pollen e .apostle of independence and progressive thought within the Republican party, died and leader- ship of the independent movement in politics ended with his death. .Vow death has taken liryan. per- haps the most picturesque i figure of all in the nation's political school. j Senator Henry Cabot Lodge and form- er Vim- President Thomas H. Mar- shall, both of whom played a conspic- uous part during the last 15 years in political life, also have died, leav- ing President Coolidgc the one out- standing political figure in Hie coun- try today. friends and followers might i.ro to see Ihe Commoner for the last lime. Death csiine only u few hours after had won .half a score of ovations from thousands of nat- ives whom he had addressed from the rear platform of his and applause of which, through his long career, he probably iccieved more than any living man. That Bryan died of heart failure instead of apoplexy was the belief expressed by Dr. Raymond Wallace, Chattanooga physician, who made an examination of Bryan lust Friday. This examination revealed, accord- Ing to Dr. Wallace, a slight dilation of the heart with missed beats. Blood pressure was normal, although tho ankles showed a slight swelling which the physician attributed to faulty his long career. heart action. Dialed wilh Ihe reception that hail Dr. Wallace said he advised rest nim at Winchester and a change of diet but that same j he delivered a stirrlnsr day Hryan went to Jsper and made a I before a record crowd. Bryan speech followed by another at Win- j-estei.day returned to the home or Richard Rogers, his headquarters. I i recent Scopes trial. I'l "I never felt better in my life." he I j said again and again hi resuose to I I i inquiries of his friends, who feared WASHINGTON (U. Mg 'activUv in speech-making over double plot in tlie southern part j woek mi..nt tno gl-pnt I Arllnnlnn iintinunl cemeterv. M created and''pursued issues relent. WII.I. UK BU.H1 El) TX PLOT OVKHLOOKIXf; POTOMAC Dud to Death Said Bryan, and So It Terminated BORN 1860 Stgan in decent DIED 1020 By WILU.Ul ,1. LOS11 (United Press Stan' Correspondent) WASHINGTON. A "duel to the death." said the Commoner, as he gilded for the evolution trial three weeks ago, aiid so it proved. He lies ilead at Dayton. Few who were associated with him Hide will doubt that he received the mortal wound that windy afternoon one week ago today when he met Clarence barrow alone in memorable con Hid. On tho rustic lumber platform (o which the trial had adjourned thai [lay. drenched with sunshine and swept by the mountain winds, Bryan, in Ihe shining armor of faith, and narrow, in Ihe habiliments of skepti- cism, crossed cwords. Cut Off Years "It cut years from the old man's said some unwilling seer as Kanlston's travel checked time in' the cruel bill sensational buttle. Ur.vun appeared wnn and worn. The old-lime lire had ebbed, sal motionless in his chair at tho end. gaining strength to pick up his effects and go home An angry tlnsh spread upon his neck and across his temples. His condition appeared even then dan- gfirons. N'ewspapevmbn that night restlessly called the liryan house on one pretext or another to assure themselves that the Commoner had not collapsed. The trial was not kind lo Bryan. He had but one chance to unleash his renowned oratorical powers, and on that occasion he for days bo sat under a terrific hnldgcon- ing by Harrow anil the defense, and liis adherents looked to bin; to rise in his might and smite them. Delivered 1'owferl'ul 'He lleliveTe'd-'ft" powerful speech in behalf of tho people's right to'defend their religion, lint the sharp rasp of Above is seen Jennings liryan. er was an exc( the Tlio n ic Wit Hani lunl served as culoueL in thr U. S. nto Common- army. Whonovor possible IIP rndc ovKOinnn and horsobiifk for oxcnrisn iitid pi ensure. ;atire and the were not there. ool of abuse chosen. As (he trial emotional appeal He employed Ihe which the defense had progressed, Bryan seemed to grow more weary. Tie was Irctuiently on his feet, but only to meet abase with abuse. Seiontilla- linn darts of tho hoy orator of 'the 1'laltiJ had already left him. Only religions fervor gave strength lo his oice. Tben came xthe duel with narrow and. at least to many who watched il, the blow that .brought his death. CITY MERCHANTS PLAN AUGUST SALES CAMPAIGN NOVEL CONTEST WILL FEATURE SCHEME TO ATTRACT COUNTY PURCHASERS of Arlington national cemetery. j a slrllin j on the crest of a little knoll I that slopes .steeply toward the Potomac, will be Ihe last rest- ing place of William Jennings liryan. j 13nn G. Davis, former secrc- I tary lo the Commoner, visited the cemetery today, with oficers So he ate a hearty- meal- He then decided to lake a nap and went to his room, connecting with the front Mrs. Bryan seated herself on the porch to read the newspapers. A few minutes laler, Mrs. C. Stevens. .Mrs. Bryan's housekeeper, passed through I of the quartermaster corns and I selected the plot for the grave 1 commoners room. of Bryan. Ultimately, it assumed. Mrs. Drvan also will I resl in the plot hyjiis side. The grave-site having been selected, word is awaited from I desires a Until Davis hears from her. all j oilier arrangements for the fn- l neral. here, will he in abeyance. Suggests Good Sleep "I Ihink I'm going to get good sleep." liryan told her cheerfully. Some time lator. Mrs. Bryan heard The August merchandizing cam- paign, under the auspices of the Wan- kesha Association of Commerce, is arousing great interest throughout the city. There will be more retail es- tablishments in Ibis campaign thi'.n at any other time and the distribu- tion of privies will be more general. Through the co-operalive. discount ol the merchants the sum of will be given away in five purses of each: each store will give away a special award of .some valuable ar- ticle of merchandise, and tlie novel phase of Ihe contest this year is that Painted Chromos Again Passed By At Cominunion Rail About half a dozen young women iipnroaching the communion vail al the St. Joseph Catholic church at the services Sunday moruing were refused the sacrament hy the pastor. Rev. W. G. Miller. The inei- ilent would have passed practically unnoticed but at the conclusion of :he ceremonies Father Miller an- lounced that he had been obliged to refuse communion to several, adding hat some time ago be.iiad announced .hat he would refuse to recognize unyono at the altar rail who was tainted up or rather, to use his lan- ;nage, "a painted chronio." Several such "painted :ie said, were at the railing yesterday :norning. He explained further: 'Maybe we are peculiar in this little- country church but I have Iriotl 10 make it clear thai Ibis place of wor- ship is not lo be compared to a pub- ballroom or a roadhouse. Only in such places are women with paint- ed faces recognized." rather Miller's action naturally has stirred up con- siderable resentment, many of (he women, though not painted, remon- strating Unit the amount of rouge or powder on the face is no indication as lo the degree of spiritual grace one may possess at the time of re- ceiving communion. SEVERAL FINED IN COURT ON INTOXICATION CHARGES Several pleaili-d guilty to imjiibing too freely over Hie week end In Wan- kesha cily and t oiinty and paid .fines of and cost when arraigned before Judge T. W. Parkinson Monday morn ng. They wrre William KannauKh loseph Canton. Kilwnrd Powers. >a faint groan in her husbands room. I each local manufacturing plant pro- M Rn-n as o whether e I Abonl four o'clock she became ami .luting an article of utiliiarian pur- Mrs, noan j McCartney. in the home or household, will family chauffeur, to go to her hus- land and see If he was al! right. McCartney was unable to rouse Chester Saturday. Was Wor'Id'Figure A world figure, the most renowned orator of recent decades, known, bc- oanse of his activities, political and religious, from one end of the earth to the other, his passing occnred amongst 'people of the simple and lasting faith and in his homely sur- roundings he most loved. Three times a candidate for presi'dent of the Unit- cd Stoles and for thirty years a dom tnant figure In the political deliber- ation of the Democratic party, Bryan when ho died, was centering his whole thought on a nation-wide cam- paign to balk the teaching of evolu lion In the public schools. From free silver and a single moral standard for men and women to world peace and the word of God aupreme, Bryan he asked to offer a special article to he given away for its advertising val- In this way it is expected _that Bryan. Realizing that something was merchandise worth aboul will wrong, he called a neighbor, A. B. Andrews, who summoned doctors A- C. Uroyles and W. F. Thomison. be accumulated for the gift dislribii lion. Full announcement of the stores, together wilh Ihe mcrchcan- Bryan had been dead 20 minutes, i disc awards, will lx> made In the form of a full page advertisement in The Freeman on Thursday or Friday of this week- the physicians said. Death occurred ahont p. m. Apppolexv, accomp- anied by a cerebral hemorrhage was the cause, according to Dr.. Broyles. Sue Hicks and .McCartney were the! PROGRAM FOR GUERNSEY last to converse with Bryan before! PICNIC IS ARRANGED his death. j "About p. m., Mr- liryan called i The program for the annual sum me on the telephone and we talked mor picnic of Ihe Waiikesha County for a few Hicks said. Me Guernsey Breeders' association to be had prepared and was having printed held al the farm home of I.. Ste In booklet form the speech he was. vens, Oconomowoc. has been ar to have presented to the Scopes jury >anged- Among those on the program had Ihe necessity arisen. will Ire Kdwanl Nordmon, commis Bryan conversed freely about his sionc-r of markets; F. K. Balmon, not and said he was having sever- ed Guernsey breeder and Dr. Dun al copies sent mo for distribution denscn. health commissioner of tlie (Continued on Page D) city of Chicago. GUARD TROOPS LATEST MI.VNKAi'OLIS, Minn: Dr. li? .1 helan. a Jokyll-llyde. charged wilh manslaughter growing out of the :lcalh of Mrs. Lucille Marry last u'eek. late today committed sui- cide by leaping from Ihe fifth lloor window of a downtown hotel. l-le landed on the pavement in the court enclosure killed. Dr. I'liclan, Lathrpp Home Entered by Robbers Police icjtUiy wore working on rlt ws in an attempt to milvo :i roli- bory nt the humo A. L. Liithvop. C'oLK'MO nvontip, which luul boon brokiMi into rocotUly nnU believed to hnvf lu-eii looted of vjihiahk- silver'. Tho l.Hthrons. arc slayhiK out :K the hi he. routed I ho honso for tho suiiirnoi1 to h. Hav, L'nrroll col- Mr. ;ind Ills I of I ]-oooiitly on a viu-alion trip ntiil theiv absi'iu'e ilu1 lion so was hrokcn into. Tin11 niatU' Uiciv 1U roil git tho front door (hoy 'Jhnnitetl" robhory ilisi-ovorcil by a IMI- terot'i the iiorrb for the pnrjiose ot cing scvoral newsjuipet's hrt scroon iloov :ind the wonilrn doov (o keep tlu'iu froni about (lie yard. MOTOR WORKS CLOSE FOR ANNUAL PICNIC OF YOUTH, 8, STILL MYSTERY LEFT SUNDAY FOR SWIMMING HOLE IN MENOMONEE RIVER. RODE ON FREIGHT TRAIN WAriVATOSA, 'Hit- lltcoiy. thai nil in SrlmniiirlKT, boy has hreti nilssinp nion (ill hours ilrspllo rfi'm-fs of police nnil volunteer sonrchei's (o liiul him, wnV us n result in' 11 liilllJly k'uil uniliT invest liration by tlie ilisti'lc! iiltnrnpy's office here tnilnv A iiiciiilior oi' Ilio SchmiKit'lipr I'nni- ily 11 hose name was nnl divulged llniMhnid (u "net i-irii" ivilli Arlliui' .Schumacher. Si1.. Hie inlsslnir buy's inthei', police ni-ri- Inl'nrmcil. ('ml- is {liven Ihr kidnapping Ilicory tiy I ho sttiry in' Iliri'p Imys wliu. were with (lie Inil shtirlly before liis dis- appearance. WAUWATOSA. WtS. (V. The disa Mpi'ara nee of eight-year-old Arthur Schumacher while on his way to a swimming hole in Hie Monomonee river near hero wilh tliree romnan- inns last Friday was still a mystery. loday as efforts of thousands of searchers failed In reveal any traco of Ihe hoy. All day Saturday and Sunday pos- ses of police and volunteers worked '1'he Waukoslia Motor works was I rinsed down today, for Hie annual! liicnlc, which heins held al llnwll nllt. kesha Heaeh. This picnic is one of i ,m( lvilh no success. The, the big events of tin- year, usually i Hie! moving pictures being laken ol' .'vent. This year's program is full of! disappeared .on the railroad variety and pleasure. Tho Mnloi'i works is lo remain idle all week to Liernlil the Inking of Ihe annual in- veidorv. HOLD INQUESTS IN COUNTY DEATHS Testimony was today Introduced in a 'coroner's innnesl hold in the deaths of I'Mward Schreck killed In ollisio with an interiirban car near Ocono- and was instantly mowou and William (Irntnz who drowned in Phantom lake. There arreslnd last week under the name of llr. W. T. Steenvs, conducted (wo offices, administering to the elite in one ami aiding the un- fortunate at the other. Pholan and Paul J. Cox, 25, former bi-llhup held as an accomplice, wcre reloased under bonds when they both waived examination on the manslaughter charges last has been no jury drawn and the test- imony will be I alien as a matter 'of investigal ion and record. Coroner F- vV. Wnndhead. presided. ACCIDENTS FEW IN COUNTY OVER THEWEEK-END SKVKIIAI, AKRKSTKI) FOH SPKRD- IXft OXK CIIAIitiK IVINI.K Although traffic in Wauko-ha coun- ty was unusually heavy over Ihe week- end, (here were no iieridents of con- sequence and no one was seriously in- jured. Several were arrested charges of speeding and will be ar- raigned l-efore Judge T. W. Parkinson on Tuesday. George Wilson was arraigned today on a charge of driving an aillomohili while iutoxicalcd. and on a plea ol not guiliv. the case was conl.lnncil FROM "cAMP for "inl' WilKn" ____ bail of MOO. The arrest was made in the of Pcwaukcc. al a point Waukcsba national guard troops, members of the hospital L'nil N'o. 183 returned Salurday afternoon from a two weeks' training period at Camp Douglas. The troops were insplendid condition and showed signs of hard work on the drill grounds. Several additional honors were won for the company in competition with oilier units. JURY NEXT MONDAY .CHICAGO (U. Scott, .wii-o spared from hanging by elev- enth-hour reprieves, will face a jury n .Ilidgu Joseph H. Davids court one week from jury lo decide ivhether or not hc is sane. Judge vid decreed loilay. I racks near Ihe swimming hole and I Is thought lo either have been drowned or carried away on a train. Rode On Train According to Arthur .lung. 10. and John and Gordon Wolf, and 10, Arthur's companions on the swimming expedition, (he hoys were riding to Ihe. river on "a freight train.-. They; were awny by a shabbily dressed young man who chased them down (ho tracks, they said, but thur stood his ground and (hoy saw nothing more of him. The boys' story is essentially the same lo police Eilthough it is not hurne out by a railroad track walker who said he saw three hoys leave the train and a third remain on top of the. ears. There were a number of tratnps on the snme freight, ho said. George Holies, chief of police! traced one cine to Crnssn, Wi3.u but without avail. Another man en Into custody here under I of being Ihe stranger who chased tliel jollier boys was ireleased. A blood1 hound traced Arthur's course to tlie- railroad tracks and river but which" carried him away from there, was as much mystery as Father Leads Parties Arthur Schumacher, father of the missing lad. has led searching par- ties without sleep for I wo days and MANY WAUKESHA PEOPLE KNEW MR. BRYAN; ALL PAY TRIBUTE; TOHIS HIGH CHARACTER Perhaps no city'the sizo of OI, hc kesha lias been so freirnenlly visited wns giving an address at the Motho- by an Internalionally renowned nnr. disr said Mrs. Ryan. sonallly as was Waiikesha visited by ranie to see men when he was William Jennings Hryan. according two years (be general comment of people lieic ._____ Mrs. today who were greatly shocked to learn of bis death. Iliyau hist vis-! itcd Wankf-'sha about four years ago1 to fill a speaking engagement but he: had lieen here ncrasioually for years. especially in' consultation wilh the; late T. I--, then a leading Mom- ocrat of Hie middle I Here's Your Date MO.MIAV p. lodge. p. Legion. p. of Ihe World. Burr Oak lodgi1 p. m.-Spring City cncomp- meiit. No. 43. I. 0. 0. F. 'iTKSOAV p. Catherine's guild. :SOO p. of Pythias. p. Wankoslia lodge, No. 193. I. 0. 0. V. la night al 'A'aukesha jnsl off highway Xo. I.'nited Press.) One person was killed, two others probably fatally iniurcd and mor than a si-ore hurt in week-end auto inohltft atcidi'iits. in and near Mil-, wiinliee. over Ihe week-end. Tho ex- ceptionally heavy loll was due largely ID slippery streets, early Sunday interning, 'police said. Monir-a Kalarak. IS. Cndahy. was crushed lo death when knocked into a ditch by an automobile driven by Joseph Picsfoe. Prescoe. steered In- to the dilch to avoid striking another car. and the auto struck Miss Kat- arak. who was walking along the side of tin- rorul. wilh a companion. She died soon after the accident, at a hospital. TlllIKi: KSCAI'K INJI'lilKS IX I'UXdi: DOWN EMBANKMENT Beach. (U. occupants of a light coupe mlracu- (Contliiued on Page 6) orator whom even Hryan greatly ad mired: The last lime be was here, the I first inquiry upon Mepping oft' the! (rain was concerning "Tim" Kyan'sj widow, and whom he called upon nol-1 withstanding pressing euL'aueiiienls lo speak at (he high school and I'arroil j college- lie 'also visited j to sdidy ils springs am! to jiartake ils waters. would sil and at' (he springs for many minutes al a lime and ponder, concluding his med- itation with some quuint hit of reli- gious philosophy. On liis last visit here he compared the mineral spring to the stream of life, remarking that lit'e llowed on from onu generation lo (he other, oilier lives, like this waler of the spring, always taking Ihe place of lives dial had (lowed on. Entertained Mr. Bryan Mrs. T. K. Hyan was shocked lo hear of Mr- Bryan's rlealh. Mr. llyan was for years Dcmocrallc national coninilitcoman from Wisconsin, was closely associated with Mr. Bryan in politics anil the two were warm friends. "Wo had n dinner party for Mrs. Tlmaiiis .1. Brahaney. of Washington. whirls guest of Miss KarhiTiiic1 Hannon, f sii-oci. has an interest- iiig MI tell of Mr. Rryan. ''TnniTiiy" liiahaiu-y was one of I ('resident Wilson's secretaries i and of i-cini'se r.iuie nlosely into rnniari wilh the President's of- (iriiji family, including his KCC- f l'1'lill-y Of Mrs. says: "You krm.v .Mi-. Hryan was a colonel in (he army, fie took all Ihe swords whii-li he had collected- I as i oloiu-! an.l had them beaten inlo plow-shares. about eight j long. He garn these to his friends and one of them be nri-Kf-uled lo Mr- Hrahaney. i It was labelled ''Front secretary j of Stale Hryan to Assistant Sec- j relary Brahaney.' llrvan lived up to bis J convictions, even in small Ihinss." I .1. W. nnnnigan of Stevens Point who is .Mrs. Ryan's house-guest, has also entertained Mr. liryan on his visits to that city. Mr. liyan died in 1911. Honest In His Convictions George W. Dwinnel nemocratto (Continued on Pago 0)   

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