The first author’s name should be reversed, with a comma being placed after the last name and a period after the first name (or any middle name). If the article was published online, you may choose to include the web address of the page, but only when the reader needs the URL to access the page or otherwise required by your professor. For an article written by two or more authors, list them in order as they appear in the newspaper. Users are more likely to find an article now by searching titles or author names. “Steelers win Super Bowl XLIII.” Pittsburgh Post-Gazette 2 Feb. Otherwise, separate the section name from the page numbers by placing a comma after the date (or edition, if available), including the abbreviation “sec.” and then section name, and following it with a colon and the page number(s). “Steelers win Super Bowl XLIII.” Pittsburgh Post-Gazette 2 Feb.
About This Collection: Read history as it was happening in more than 3 million pages from over 200 different newspapers across the US, U. The full-text index and Advanced Image Viewer deliver highlighted search hits on every page.
You will find many marriages, deaths, obits and happenings in these articles which are not found elsewhere.
These are extracted from 1890 through 1930's newspapers in hopes it will help genealogists find people in Texas during that time when there was not a census available.
These are valuable genealogy materials as they contain marriage and death notices from the entire state of Texas. They contain places, events and people across the state of Texas.
The extracts contained here are from the year 1893.
Cite all inclusive page numbers – if the article spans pages that are not consecutive, cite only the first page, followed by a plus sign. “Steelers win Super Bowl XLIII.” Pittsburgh Post-Gazette 2 Feb. For an article found in a database, cite it the same way you would an article published online: cite the medium as “Web” and place the database name in the same location as the website name.