You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Van Wert Republican, The (Newspaper) - August 16, 1888, Van Wert, Ohio VAN WERT PUBLISHED EVERT K. ac T. Facilities FINE JOB PRINTING Arc and we your North public square and VAN WERT VOL. VAN AUGUST Picas James Day U. J. A. L. Clerk of C. F. Sheriff Auditor Treasurer W. H. Recorder Surveyor A. Sheldon Commissioners Infirmary Infirmary Superintendent Coroner A. S. O. H. Honry City Solicitor Councilman Johns W. L. ft. W. AND Office over No. I y North Washington of women ana diseases of nose and throat spec Special office Wednesdays and from 9 to 5 p. in. ANO Special tion to the treatment of chronic for the treatment of ic Wednesdays and Office A Main Van J. AND 8UKOKON, opposite Court Residence 47 south Washington St. K. AND O e over Alain on Mouth Washington H. in Opera House blook opposite post Having by special re- quest procured the very latest unit bent ites for the certain and speedy cure of all of hemorrhoids 1 will treat such eases to tno latest methods and entirely freo from all exposure of Also my success in curing children and the diseases peculiar to with special study and a practice of over ao induces mo to make a specialty of these together with all forms of chronic Consultation prices 12-1 O. AT Van in City up tions a J. and Notary attend promptly to nil legal business Intrusted to his including 1'robnto basement of Court Van Van A. tn Van Wert County Unuk second attention Kiren to H. over H. V. ing Van O. All business pertaining to the practice of law In court or promptly attended Office opposite Court over A P. Jewelry A. H. SCOTT POST No. 1OO. every and third of each month at at Onion V. S. V. S. SHOEMAKER Veterinary Stables and Sanitarium on JEFFERSON VAN WERT OHIO Hoard furnished horses while under When possible all horses should be brought to stables for Calls in country or neighboring towns promptly responded REGULAR BOARDERS T taken at reasonable Coal and Wood Yards on West Main St. ami C. V. W. ft M. Full Stock of Soft and Hard Coal now on Lowest Prices Up Town Office Ten Cent 1 have alao the exclusive right GREENVILLE J. O. FARM AM. arc those who road this and then they will find employment that will not take them from their homes and The profits are larire and sure for every industrious many have aro now making several dred a It is for any one to make 96 and upwards per who IK to Kither young or capital not we Everything No ability can doit as well as any Write to us at once for full which we mail Address Hon A Dec. Not least among t that the world during tho lant half wonders of Inventive is a method and system of work that can W5 performed nil over the Country without the workers from any one can do or no special ability Capital not you are started Cut this out and return to UH and wo will Mend you thing of groat value and Importance to that will start you In which will bring you In more money right than olso in the Grand A 29-lyr It my my child was tho doctor ordered one of the other Sbo ato til nearly I had who tho trouble watt ordered tho food to It Hated iny and I oive you many thanks for It. I yood superior to all other artificial food for A. J. 16 Indiana FOR INFANTS and INVALIDS THE PHYSICIAN'S Important Advantages over all other BABIES CRY FOR INVALIDS RELISH IT. Perfectly Nourishes a Baby with or without the addition of Three 25o. 5Oo. A pamphlet on Nutrition of Infants and It No are using in our sery forty your and find It far superior to all other food has been used during tho paat ton years that I havo been visiting The Bisters of have charge of tho aay It has no W. E. DK M. St. Joseph's Foundling RICHARDSON VT. For the Spring Tho Proprietor of the HARD WARE Would announce to his customers and the public that he has anticipated their wants find has Tilled up his store from cellar to garret with the largest ment of general hardware and building material ever offered in Van among which you will find 8 Oar Loads Sash and 2 Cars of Steel and Iron 1 Car Finest Quality 1 Car of Paints and 1 Car of No. 1 Louisville Hay Carriers with one Oar Celebrated Boston Eureka Binder best in tho warranted against insect and lugu Our stock of Plows is the PRINCESS STEEL PLOW no it does the best work and has advantages over all othe s. We aiso have the cinton Improved Beam Shovel and The Big Injun 3 Wheel Sulkey Plow takes the wind out o- the Flying It is the best plow in Call and see has also TO D. L. CLIPPINGS Fresh Groceries and AFU LL LINE OF THE BEST ALWAYS ON HAND LOW PRICES ON BOOTS AND A WOMAN'S LACE SHOE FOR A WOMAN'S BUTTON SHOE FOR A MAN'S DRESS SHOE FOR A MAN'S CONGRESS VEAL CALF SEAM LESS SOLID SHOE FOR 1.00 1.50 1.85 Other Goods as Cheap in o JO U main BOOT Van Wert Foundry and Machine R. MILLER CO. Manufacturers of and Dealers in Saw Mill and Hoop Also deal in Second-Hand Machinery Steam and Gas Fittings kept in Repair Work of All Kinds Given Prompt A HEARTY It Is Accorded Mr. Blaine on Return to An Oration In New York Traveler Makes a Statesman tn Excellent OX HIS NATIVE Nnw Aug. steamer Laura which was substituted for the Sam took tho Blaino reception party from pior 18 at o'clock a. m. reached quarantine at Tho steamer City of New York was boarded five miles off Sandy while at waiting for high tide to cross the by the who learned that the voyage was a pleasant and un- eventful and that Mr. Blaine was well and had not suffered from Mr. Blaino said he in excellent and that his trip had renewed his About 8 o'clock the Starin met the City of New York outside the Tho Starin turned about and both vessels ly steamed up the after cheer rose from of tUo impossible to distinguish form among the Cheer the decks It was yet Mr. Elaine's that stood on the decks qf the huge As the vessels neared each other Elaine's form was at last made in a group of friends on the upper deck for- As after cheer arose Mr. Blaino bowed He was nattily dressed in a dark cutaway trousers and brown derby The eago Elaine Club's little tug had been first to greet the steamer as it came up bay and clung under its while the Chicago men band on the Starin played and Sweet and Star Spangled while advancing up Then both vessels came to and as the Starin ran over under the side of tho City of New York Mr. face and form wore plainly visible to every one on Cheer after cheer broke handkerchiefs and flags were cries of James Q. free and the utmost enthusiasm At at to the music of to the Mr. Blaino on board tho escorted by Whitelaw Reed and Mr. Mr. Bartlett delivered the following speech of Tho Republican club of the city of Now York und its invited guests tender to us president of tho their warmest greetings and sincerest congratulations on your arrival once in health and strength on these When the first proposed this reception it was not intended us tin act having political but rather as a private expression of love und regard for one whom wo look upon as our most illustrious we found our suggestion stirred the friendly Jealousy of the whole und with one accord fl was insisted that the event of your arrival home should be the occasion of a demonstration more general in its ter was originally and as a result there were for several days in the city of New York tens of thousands of your friends from all parts of tho country impatiently waiting to pay you the tribute their respect and The delay in your arrival has interfered to some extent the Last night the great paraAt took About lacking one inspiring Many o- the from abroad were compelled to return to their homes ut an early hour this Wo are not on this in a spirit of adulation to do homage to one occupying high official nor are we seeking to lind favor with a candidate upon whom tho mantle of power is soon to buS we come to greet n private whose name is so Intimately associated in our history for the past generation that no office can add luster to his fame or tho esteem and admiration in which he is held by his we bid you welcome to your native Mr. Blaine said in Mr. President and gentlemen of the Re publican Club and ble you to appreciate this welcome each and every one of you should be absent from home and country for the long period of fourteen I um sure you can have little conception of the great of that instant when I saw the shores of the great 1 can not tell you how deeply ful I am to bo remembered in this manner by you and those assembled It is a scene I shall never It in an occasion I assure I appreciate from the depths of my It is shadowed only by tho sad event which greeted us as tho first piece of news we tho death of General a man who was above and stood for the union of the of With that ex- my arrival upon my native shore was unattended by any thing but joy and The campaign on which you are about enter should bo if that were by every voter in the United States seeing what I have seen and hearing what I have heard during the last The progress of tho campaign in the United States is viewed from the European standpoint with un interest as profound as it it in the United It Is the opportunity of it is the occasion upon which the cheaper labor and the cheaper fabrics of the old world expect to invade new and lower the wages of American to tho European It is not a contest of capital against it is not a contest of partisan against It is much higher than either of It transcends all party the great mnss of American zens who earn their bread by the sweat of their brow shall be seriously reduced in their emolument from day to day that is tho whole pith and movement of Any thing that diverts the question from that single point is a weakening of the and cries of 1 say as I hope to say with much more elaboration cheering and cries of what we I say here that the wages of the American laborer can not be reduced ex- cept with the and tho votes of the American laborer The appeal lies to It conies to the door and asks him with the groat power of the franchise and the great he possesses In his own is willing for himself and his his children and his children's to take that fatal at the bidding of an American Congress and an American President who are governed by that element which sought to destroy this it is not a time to make a political My heart is too full to enter at this time on In this of welcome and getting home to old scenes and old I must be allowed to enjoy the pleasant emotion of the I can only add my fervent thanks to each and every member of tho and to il my friends for the generous and joyous they have extended to me la the of New York BLAINE TO THE New York the Maine Replies to Address Presented Wss Comparison Between the ditlon of the Laborer sit Home and A NHW Aug. 11. Friday Madison Square was again The was the tender of a nado and address to Mr. Blaino by the nnd tho entire town Memed to be crowding to and Even be fore sunset tho people commenced to Bather on tho and among the of ihe und long before the appointed time who were entitled began taking places on the grand Meanwhile the corridors of the Fifth Avenue Hotel were crowded with nent all waiting to see Mr. About D o'clock he ruddy ana He leaned on the arm of the Re- publican candidate for Hon. Levi P. and was enveloped in a dark He walked slowly down the main stairway and was met by Politic Captain and a squad of who immediately formed a low square and thus escorted Mr. Blaine to grand When the crowd sighted the guest of the evening there rose upon the air murmurs that swelled into a man at Mr. Morton's aide bowed his acknowledgments seemed deeply When he reached the reviewing stand and stood in full view of the vast which by time numbered many another wild burst of cheering shook the Again Mr. Blaine and with a wave of his hand quieted tho But again and again they cheered and would not be When quiet was finally restored Mr. David on behalf of the of New read the following address to Mr. G. our and low On behalf of the working of America wq bid you welcome In an especial manner are the and of America prompted to ask for pre- in welcoming you thus upon your and to take counsel with you upon the praising of the hour the Immediato interests of their homes and and to whether we would be doing our to our families or to our country by voting to muko our industrial markets a world's and trusting to the possibility of our competing with those foreign nations in the markets for which it is now proposed to surrender our In Recording courtesies extended to you by foreign and statesmen you have not committed the error of ing the splendor of a with the happiness of the and wo seek your con- that your judgment has not been warped by foreign and that your counsel will be untainted by selfishness and freo from and that it will represent the best interests of the Republic and therefore of American Our assures us that advice be accepted by this as we believe it will the enemies of our free In Fort Sumpter or St. shall not have It to say again that they humbled the flag of this supreme and Inviolable find those who are seeking tho over- throw of our protestive system repeating to the working people the charge that does not and they point to our great industrial where many are found in poverty and out of Throughout the Southern States wo find the constitutional rights of frage and of organization forcibly withheld from our working As might we say has not and liberty has not let us return to with Its markets wherein labor was bought and sold as a We appeal to you to turn the light of your experience and judgment upon this problem with a view to reassuring the and all North and South who may be influenced by the sophistries of those who re- gard with contempt the legitimate efforts of the working people to better their condition and maintain a higher standard of wages and home comforts than prevails in The sympathies of tne have inclined naturally to favor the policy of There aas not been during that period an openly avowed determination by any political party to overthrow the protective system until the present administration threw down the The question is thus urged upon thousands of whether this issue Is of such vital Importance to the Interests of the country as to make It their duty to sever the party rather than port a policy which conscience tells them would work injury to the 8PKECH. To this Mr. Blaine It would be considerable egotism on my part to tuka this magnificent demonstration as personal altogether to It rather signifies tho great popular In- terest in the question upon which I am supposed at least to have a con- sistent record and un earnest You have before you a contest in which groat Issue is to bo settled by the American people for perhaps un indefinite the one way or the Tbo year 1887 was pros and the President at Us close proposed a radical change In the Industrial system which had produced that great and since that day there has been confusion in the com- merce and manufactories ot the United The question before the American plu is whether he and shall be sustained In that Tho having the boi have nominated the best buvo given to you for President a man of sound man of heroic record in tho a of great purity of a man of great and worthy of the of the administration in And you have associated With him a man whom to New Yorkers I need not further describe that to say his name is Levl P. a man of the most generous o intelligent comprehension of of the widest and most statesmanlike views on all public questions pending before the American Against these you have two gentlemen of whom I would not speak in terms other than those of entire personal In their Vice- Presidential candidate I havo a friend of many and I am a personal admirer of Judge But I beg you to observe that at a critical period in this country the George M. tn a casting vote in a tied Senate destroyed the protective tariff of 184-2. If you do not prevent It Mr. Thurman will be In a position to re-enact the vote of George M. Dallas In 1842. the more amiable and the more able a man may be the worst will be his Influence be- the American I know that In discussing the question of protective tariff we are ways pointing out what England is I nave lately been in England for some and I found In English lic opinion a very great difference of opinion upon all They nre about divided upon what you call the Irish they are about divided on the forcible policy of Gladstone and they are divided oven upon the continuance of the House of and they're not lutely unanimous in support of the But there Is one opinion they are united a A that is that Hon. Grover of the United in his person the ular form of revenue and free trade for tho United they I have no objection to their right of if I had it would amount to nor do I intend to speak disrespectfully of the for I have received at their hands very graceful and very cordial hospitality which I would be a churl not to before an American But that does not affect the pending conditions that the American people find their Interests in one policy and that the English want to change that policy so as better to con- form to their And is the prime question before you in next No- I am glad that this lag Is called in the name of the laboring ple because this question from first to from skm to core and back to skin a question of If you will agree to live In as poor a house and eat as poor food and receive as low wages as the people of England receive we can duce as cheap goods as a Democratic tration wants to But it will be otherwise if you wish to better your con- dition and if you want the industrial system of protected interests that prevail In this try now to be The savings of tee of Scotland an A as I said to-day to a Massachusetts are not nearly as great as lie to-night in the savings banks ot to the credit of the workers of that small State; and If you turn the administration of this Republic to-day into free-trade channels jou may not expect those great for you will put our laboring men throughout the country Into com- petition with tho laboring men of Great and in the course of five or ten years you will them as poor upon this side of the water as they are upon the I will not in this campaign stop to the upon any other I nave no personality to indulge have no sores to and I would rather have your cordial and heartfelt and sympathetic welcome taan any office you care to bestow upon me. But in ints canvass In which I shall take greater or less part I shall hold this question from the beginning to the end as a that intercuts every woman country depends upon dally labor for dally There is no need to make any laws to protect Cap- ital always takes care of Itself and gets a full but there are laws that can elevate the condition of the laboring man and there are laws that can degrade and the Republican party has stood for five and it will I with the blessing of God and the will of the American twenty-five years more up holding and maintaining the laboring for the Government which takes care of the bone and sinew and working muscle of the land is faking care of the men who created the wealth In the country and who are therefore entitled to the patronage and protection of the you represent a critical State; you represent the State of Now Your votes are to tell m that Your votes can be decisive upon that one Do be diverted from that one question oy tide Do not be misled by petty upon this or that small Issue or upon personal questions of abuse on tho one hand or the but give your votes as Independent laboring and give them for the interests of your own of your own and thereby for the groat interests of the great Mr. thought of this Re- public as I do I have seen the other I have devoted many of tne last fourteen months to seeing the condition of labor and laboring men In the other and I without fear of contradiction that In no country of in no part of or a part of any Is the condition of labor comparable to that which it holds in the United Are you willing to give up that or are you willing to maintain You can maintain it by a strong pull and a long pull and a pull altogether for Harrison and ANNA OLD AND REFUSED A SION BY THE Her a. Gallant waa Killed 011 the Grounds of the N. Aug. Anna whose claim for a pension the President has vetoed on the ground that there is no proof that her son was in the service of the country when he lost his has been a resident of is 88 years of and in needy Her only Lieutenant Augustus A. B. served his country long and faithfully in the Second Illinois and lost his life in 1865 on the ill-fated on which he and a large number of his comrades were passengers their way home from the It is believed that he had been mustered out of the service a few hours before he came to his but whether he was in the service or out of the service at the known moment when the Sultana exploded matters his aged whose only child he and who gave her all to her is entitled to the sympathy and support of its Of all the cruelties that Mr. Cleveland has inflicted upon the country's defenders andN their de- none are more heartless and cruel than his veto of Mrs. of Free Trade In 184O. It was the hard the result of Democratic free trade which was passed by Congress in 1833, that elected rison and the whig This year the people have the iame question to deal but fortunately or unfortunately have not the same demonstration of the pernicious effect of the free trade heresy which land and his party are now trying to force upon the With one year of free such as the Mills would give there would be no doubt about who would be elected in To illustrate the condition of ftf fairs in 1840 we give below the history of two sheriff sheriff of as stated by tho Guernsey in the summer of 1842, sold at auction one four-horse at ten hogs at 6J- cents two horses to be worth from to for two cows at a barrel of sugur for and a of at that Pike as stated by the Hannibal the sheriff sold three horses at one large ox at 12i five two and one the lot at twenty sheep at cents twenty-four the lot at 25 one eight-day clock at lot of seven or eight at three stacks of each at 25 and one stach of der at 26 Cleveland Changed We clip the following from land's letter of acceptance of 1884: an election to office shall be the selection by the voters of one of their number to assume for a time the duties of public trust instead of his to the profession of when the holders of the ened by a sense of shall avenge truth betrayed and pledges and when the suffrage shall be altogether free and the full realization of a government by the people will be at And of the means to this end not one in my be more effective than an amendment to the Constitution disqualifying the dent from When we con- sider the patronage of this great the allurements of the temptation to retain public place once more than the availability a party finds In an whom a horde of with a zeal born of fits and fostered by the hope of favors yet to stand ready to aid with money and with trained we realize in the bility of the President for re-election a most serious danger to that de- liberate and action which must characterize a government by the John E. editor of the is one of the busiest paper men in In addition to erecting a splendid new building and it with one of Hoe's he has just written a thrilling and romantic story for Collier's Once a entitled which will appear in No. 16 of that popular A recent sue of the Boston Pilot pays Barrett a glowing and warmly urges his election to but he speaks to a wider constituency in Once and his story of Masked is assuredly one of the literary sations of the NO. 17. OF One one six 75 One copy three 50 taken for a lew period than three mo nth a. RATES OF One square Each subsequent 50 Nine lines a Assignees and Road each in 2.00 One column one year One column six One column three 00 Local notices per each 10 NEW YORK AND Kelley Predicts off and 1OO.OOO. in A special from Cape May gives an in with D. of Penn the Father of the which he my very widely extended as well as from my intercourse with business men I am convinced that the Democrats will get a more perfect conception of the ations of cyclones and blizzards than any American experience has ever yet is your idea of New York Mr. Kelley hesitated as though ing his and then sylvania will have a majority of over mind I speak advisably I really expect to see a Republican ma of in New York 1 tell you the avalanche in that State will be a mighty one when the time The gentlemen who had been ing all took to the water at this but their beaming smiles of satisfaction showed how well pleased they Prices Under a Protective The attorneys for who seek to create against the policy of protection by charging that it enhances the cost to can best be met by a comparison of prices of a few articles in common In 1860 then on the free sold to consumers at an average price of per The tariff on salt in barrels is now 12 cents per 100 or say cents per and the average price is not more than half that of 1860. As salt has been made a subject of special it may be well to ascertain just how much of the ent selling price goes to the against whom it is sought to create In 1887, at the works in salt sold at CO cents a and of this sum 20 cents was paid to the cooper for making the All between this and that paid by con- sumers went for transportation and the profits to The manufacture of plate glass was established in 1866, when the foreign ar- ticle sold for per square The tariff on a similar quality of glass is now 50 cents per squars and the price has steadily lowered until it is now 75 cents per square Pig iron in 1860 sold for per With a tariff of per ton it now sells for Steel rails were first made here in 1867, when the price was per The tariff has been as high as per and is now Steel rails are now quoted at and have sometimes been League July the me to propound the ing In of the proposition that are not it is said that the price of grain in regulates the price paid in the market of the United Is there any truth in and if so how far is it and why? J. M. The power of Liverpool to fix the price of American wheat is limited by the dependence or independence of this country in regard to Liverpool as a The more wheat consumed at home the less the power of Liverpool on For in 1884 the wheat crop of this country was of which only were So we are dependent on Europe for the sale of about of the if the home market could have consumed it all we should have been But protection pre- serves a great home market to for it is evident that it would be more able for Manitoba to sell its wheat and Nova Scotia its in the United States than in but a protective duty of 20 cents on one and 15 cents against eace bushel of the other crop surely keeps them from taking ion of Chicago and New York The Democrats would have us believe the tariff has no effect upon the wages in this Barbour thread have a factory in N. where they employ and another in where they employ over twice as yet the pay roll is sub- the same in both In the third mills of the average weekly wages are In N. where the employes are mostly the wages for the same work average a The society of the army of the at September 5th and 6th. The 3d O. V. C. at Sept. 12th. The 21st O. V. V. I. at August 29th and 30th. The of Paulding at Sept. 3d. The twelfth reunion of the army of West at Sept. and 12th. The 46th O. V. V. I. at Fostoria Sept. 6th. The 23d reune at Lakeside August 21st, and 23d. Collier's Once aWeek is a handsomely and profusely illustrated paper of twenty containing two several complete special articles on ciety political articles by the best writers in both the leading Wall street financial and departments devoted to the education and culture of young men and young and for the edification of tne Not a line is permitted in its columns that is not absolutely It is mailed to sub- scribers at 25 cents per payable to the who will call at the or at per year in Publication 104 Attorney New There is much sickness in this at An infant child of Dr. D. Davis died Friday T. J. Price and W. B. Evans spent Sunday at Misses Rachel D. Jones and Sallie D. of are among Miss Maggie of is hero on a Mrs. D. H. Edwards and Mrs. David Davies are on the sick Prof. H. W. Owens gave a concert at Whitfield last Saturday Prof. W. H. Thomas will give con- cert At the Cambrian Saturday The Harrison and Morton Club held a meeting Saturday The dis- organizers Dist. No. 1, W. J. No. D. H. Dist. No. 7, W. W. Evans and Asa Dist. No. 3, E. A. T. J. Jones and after a visit to their many friends re- turned to their home at Van last ent in. George C. Jones peacefully departed this life Saturday night about 12 at his home east of this George had been sick for some but finally the dreaded enemy of claimed its He was a young man of rare and his death is lamented by his many Monday a large crowd came together to witness the His body was interred in Horeb in which church he was a ous worker for his Rev. J. Davies WISE we'll vote for Maine to We'll carry every faithful State and every doubtful Under the banner of Death has again entered our this time carrying away an infant child ef Mr. and Mrs. Joseph of moved his grocery to where we hope cess may follow Miss Ella Bowers is visiting in Mercer county this A grand surprise on William Lybold Aug. 11, it being his 21st He says he is going to vote for Harrison and and no doubt he The friends and neighbors at the residence of George Stillwagner on Aug. 12, and gave him a hearty Richard Davidson is painting his new house this On last Friday evening the attention of the good citizens of this vicinity were attracted by a violent upheaval of It seemed as if the heavens had been rent in and snarling and hissing sounds came in from toward the Some thought an East In- dian cyclone was about to shower de- vastation upon the while others thought the judgement about to be rendered upon Thus terror and ex- reigned until Mr. opened the lo and the cause of this great upheaval of nature became The Times was opened out and there we found the there we found the wonderful production of that mighty egotistical writer of the Times from this And in conclusion we may say that we thank the aforesaid correspondent for his ad- vice and acknowledge it good in general in this case we can't say that it will We that the epithet used by us would have been all right if John Thompson or some other Republican was the Attend the grand Camp Fire at Lima August 21st, 1888. All honorably dis- charged soldiers and sailors of Allen and surrounding and the lic are invited to attend our grand Camp Fire at Aug. 21st, 1888. Excursion rates on all For see advertisements and small J. B. Committee on Invitation and Martyrs to Headache Seek relief in until begin to use Ayer's Then they re- gret the years of suffering migat have escaped had they tried The trouble WM constitutional not until Ayer's did iU effective work M an Alterative and Blood were compelled to The wife of Samuel H Austin for alone subject to severe the result of stomach and liver A fect euro has been effected br Ayer's Frank 727 Washington nays that he formerly had rible and until he took Ayer's never found any medicine that would give Permanent Springy for Lizzie W. 262 Fifteenth N. have had able I commenced the of Ayer's Sarsaparilla last and have not had a headache since that suffered from and and hardly able to drag myself about the Mrs. M. M. of A Mass. Sarsaparilla ban worked a marvelous change in iny I now feel strong and well as Jonas of years I Have suffered every from caused by impurity of the blood and It seemed for days and weeks that my head would split Nothing relieved me till I took Ayer's This medicine has cored me When Mrs. of M Bridge began to use Ayer's she had suffered for some years from sv serious affection of the Every she was afflicted with loss of and A friend her to use Ayer's which benefited her Her health is now Martyrs to ache should try Ayer's
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 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.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.