Wikipedia newspaper archives page.
• British Columbia: The Herald (under various names over time) for 1900–2013 has been made available through the Terrace Public Library.
• Philippines: The Manila Standard from 1984–2003 is online.
• Scotland: The South Ayrshire Libraries now have an online index of births, marriages, and deaths that appeared in the Ayr Advertiser from 1801–1835.
• Connecticut: The Wilton Public Library has searchable indices for obituaries (1937–2005) and articles (1997–2005) published in the Wilton Bulletin.
• Montana: The Big Timber Pioneer (1893–1949) and Saco Independent (1912–1922) have been added to the Montana Memory Project.
• Ohio: The Warren County Genealogical Society has lists of names of obituaries published in county newspapers, covering 1810–2010. New names are added regularly.
• Ohio: The Williams County Public Library has a searchable obituary index that covers 1862–2013, with gaps in coverage for years and newspapers. The library will also send copies of the obituaries.
• Washington: The Ellensburg Daily Record from 1885–2005 is online.
• Washington: The North Olympic Library System has an obituary index that covers 1916–present. It isn't clear from the site whether the obituaries are only for Port Angeles.
• Multistate: The Bill Lane Center for the American West at Stanford University has a map plotting the growth of newspapers across the U.S., created using data from the Library of Congress Chronicling America database. The map also works as an alternative way to search for newspapers from the Chronicling America collection.
• Multistate: The Library of Congress has a page with links to directories from 1869–1920 listing American newspapers that were being published.
• Worldwide: The Handwritten Newspapers Project is really interesting. It lists items from around the world, with dates ranging from 59 B.C. to A.D. 2011. One handwritten Indian newspaper has been published in Urdu since 1927.
Have you found anything interesting in a historical newspaper recently?
Genealogy is like a jigsaw puzzle, but you don't have the box top, so you don't know what the picture is supposed to look like. As you start putting the puzzle together, you realize some pieces are missing, and eventually you figure out that some of the pieces you started with don't actually belong to this puzzle. I'll help you discover the right pieces for your puzzle and assemble them into a picture of your family.
Monday, January 6, 2014
More Newspapers Listed on the Wikipedia Newspaper Archives Page
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