Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - June 18, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa JNMI0NM MHVICf tOMCAit ?AM I 29.77 M DEATHS Mrs. J. Earl Richey Urban Renewal Transformer Fire Project Payment j Hits Power Station Requested' SW caused heavy i Tuesday, as Un- authorized a re- final project pay- de- "'e a eieclrical wiring, fire depart- 5C11 on Juns 2G. Maude M. Itichey, 87, of 321 j urban Twenty-second street NW j widow of .1. Karl Htchey, died; Tuesday after ;i illn'-s'iJ'0 Horn Feb. 'J, 1887, in council III., she moved to Cedar Hapids quest for Ihi froKiDeca'.ur, f, on, i Surviving na- two daughters. mwil dousing and urUii' Lillian so Ihe project .switch in a panel .hooks can he balanced; when ;auxinill'y equipment. the land is sold, Ihe money will- '''he fire resulted in no service- go direcllv to ment. Cedar ItapiUs Oazrtle: Tiles.. June 18, 1974 ic party headquarters was first! investigated. I A fire Tuesday in a Irans-j Former White House aides E. former at Ihe power station at; Howard Hunt and David Young ;jn and decreased de- (Continued from Page 1.) were given immunity "the iota! amage to an electrical panel. I next week's trial of the agriculture economy" by firefighters extinguished llieiUeiikin dt-ieiidanis. Tin- trial of piice eoaliols, and acaicily of which was reported (j. Gordon Liddy. credit. a.m., with dry chemicals. jBernard Barker and Kugenio Alberl said he djd no, know jf is .sc before U.S. Judge (iephard Ge- an Iowa spokesman, said the ur.-r.-d a volt controlling Watergate Staff Report Assails Campaign Gifts "allegations of "price gouging by various elements in the mar- ket" were true but "somewhere ;between the stockyard and the !family table things have gone awry." He urged the committee The Rain is expected Tuesday night in the upper and mid Mississippi valley. Clear to part- ly cloudy elsewhere. Andy Nelson Andy Nelson, 92, of 023 I Twelfth ftreet NK, died Monday following ;i long illness. Born 14, 1882, in Council jlie had lived in Cedar It.-ipirls 1 Ihe last BO years. i and the former Louise; project come due I-rainy. Chnstopherson were married in.' i On current loan is due .him Waterloo, and came to Cedar margins and markups. Itep. Peyt-er in a WASHINGTON (LTll A statement to the commitlec, The damage is re- senate Watergate committee complained that although farm- 'piiirable and will not affect fu-'staff report bus concluded are losing money on their urban renewal project operations, he said. Abuses in President Nixon's "When the beef reaches >posed lo he phased out by. No estimate of dollar loss was i campaign "spanned the entire the retail market it is still at the ly 1. Of greater urgency, how--immediately available, but thelspectrum of corrupt campaign1 all-time high established in Au- er, is Ihe fact the latest was not expected to be! financing." Kusl of 197.1 to iinance Ihe great, he said. ant ap- c.xplaincd The Weather j Magistrate's Court Extended Forecast Partly I Speeding _. Harold Hoover, cloudy Thursday through Satur-1 Hi31 Texas avene NE; lined clay with a chance of rain in the east early Thursday and Friday night or Saturday. Highs, 70s to mid 80s. Lows, 50s to lower liOs. Hluh temperatures Monday, low tem- peratures overnight and Inches of pre- ciDltation: Anchorage 60 47 L. Anqelcs 73 Allanta ...7959 Miami ....MMM Bismarck 75 51 Min'apolis 73 50 Chicago 55 .OS N. Orleans .89 .09 Denver ...90 56 .01 New York .78 61 Dulutlt ....60 4B Phoenix .-112 eo Honolulu .8673 Seallle 83 56 Houston ..9276 Washington 80 60 C. R. Weather High Monday.................75 Low overnight ...............58 Noon Tuesday ................80 2 p.m......... Precipitation.............. None Total for June ..............2.91 Normal for .5.21 Normal through June......16.61 Total for 1974..............24.17 Barometer, steady ........28.80 Humidity at noon ........41% Wind direction and velocity at 2 p.m., SSW at 14 m.p.h. Sun rises Wednesday, sun sets, Year Ago Today High, 70; low, 64; rainfall, .03. Traveler's Forecast Wednesday Weather, Hi-Lo Bismarck ..........Fair 85-57 Chicago .........PtCldy 85-6G Cincinnati.......Cloudy 84-65 Cleveland ......PtCldy 79-63 Des Moines......PtCldy 89-66 Detroit ........Cloudy 72-56 Indianapolis .....PtCldy 84-64 Kansas City ...PtCldy 93-73 Milwaukee ......PtCldy 77-58 Mpls.-St. Paul ..PtCldy 83-60 Okla. City .......PtCldy 94-71 St. 90-68 Sioux Falls .....PtCldy 83-60 Mississippi Stages (Flood stages in brackets) LaCrosse (12) 10.1, n change Lansing (18) 11.6, rise .2 Dam 9 (18) 21.0, rise .3 McGregor (18) 13.5, rise .4 Guttenberg (15) 12.0, rise .4 Dubuque (17) 13.8, rise .1 Davenport (15) 11.8, rise .1 Keokuk (16) 14.1, no change Ccdar at C.R. (13) 6.82, fall .80 Coraiville Lake Pool level Tuesday .706.96 Births Mercy June 17 Mr. and Mrs Richard Mayfield, 6818 Brent- wood drive NE, a daughter. June 18 Mr. and Mrs. John Scandridge, 0203 Underwood avenue SW, a daughter. Births Luke's June 17 To the families of Ncal Van Horn, 2520 Twenty- third avenue, Marion, a daugh- ler; Danny Sparks. 1013 Twelfth street NE, a son. Adoption Mr. and Mrs. Larry Kmsic, route one, Marion, adopted a baby girl June 1. Marriage Licenses Alberta Van Gamplcare and Michael Me C u s k c r Gail Vanous and Steven Moon, Pa- mela Unkcl and Mcldon Wertz all of Ccdar Hapids. Wanda Harris, Ccdar Hapids, and Charles Hill, Mechaniesville, Peggy Brccht and Richard Welsh, both of Walker. Vicki Sweeney, Marion, and Dannj Rilcy, Cedar Rapids. Patrici; Miller, North Liberty, and Don- ald Wells, Cedar Rapicls. Emilj Roberts, Hiawatha, and Craig Langguth, Cedar Rapids. Fires p.m. Monday. Defective stovr, mil on arrival at Sixth street SW. p.m. Monday. Children plaj-inc with matrlirs at K avenue NK. p.m. Monthly. Unknown In grass, mil mi arrival at Thirty-sixth street iin Icentii avenue SK. p.m. Monday. Nrrdlrss rail to Thirty-first slrcvl and Ml. Vermin road SH. p.m. Monday. Short in .1221 Hidgn SK. and costs, .loel Kielkopf, 1327 Third avenue SW; i'ame- ;t Benest, 835 South Four- ecnth street, Marion; Harold Brown, 111 Twenty-first street, Marion; Randy Amling, Twenty-sixth street, Marion; Jack Parmentcr, 2225 Eleventh avenue, Marion; Kim Thoma- son, 931 Jacolyn drive NW; Ken Trimble, Hudson; Debbie "ic hade, Walker; Melvin Cadam, 1241 Fifth street SE; each fined and costs. Jim Kerlin, 618 Eighteenth street NW; Gail Bcckcc, 3052 Four- teenth avenue SE; Mary Wil- liams, 1805 Jana drive SW; Gil- bert Sells, 700 Thirty-fifth street, Marion; each fined and costs. Meter violation Rosemary Miller, 2420 Otis road SE; fined and costs. Jon Mahoncy, Mechaniesville; fined and costs. Faulty equipment Ricky Hard, 3301 Forty-first street NE; Kenneth LeVelle, 1223 Rose- street SE; Margaret Adkins. Fourteenth ave- nue SE; each fined and Transfer of Nowlinfrom Jai! Is Asked One of the suspects in the March 10 slaying (if Iwo Cedar tapids leenagers reportedly has Burial: Ccdar Memorial. 1 Rapids about 1914. He was a re- tired employe of the s, Central railroad. mcet. m Survivors arc a sister of 11UD Mary Sorenson, Council Bluffs. -Impeachment- (Continued from Page 1.) solicitations were "Worst Over" with extortion and somc: ,n Monday before a contributions were tinged with subcommittee." an agri- the report said. Large culture department official said .corporations engaged "in dis-jthc worst financial problems of i questioned a potential majoricusslons or nc8oliations nation's ment producers i witness, Charles Colson, but llleir self-interest, in De ovcr although the de- Services: Thursday at ip.m. at Turner chapel west by Ihe Rev. Alvon Nelson of First Lutheran church. Friends may call at Turner west until 1 p.m. u, ri, it. Rodino, costs. Traffic signal violation Ralph Hunnicutt, 629 Thirty- third street NE; Mildred Car- ley, 2685 Twenty-fifth avenue, Marion; Thomas McConnell, 855 Lindale drive, Marion Geoffrey Dieter, American building; .Daryle Vernon, Iowa City; Joe Morgan, 911 Ninth avenue SE; each fined and costs. Studded tires Gilbert Sells, 700 Thirty-fifth street Marion; fined and costs. Driver's license violation Antonio Perry, 578 Sixth ave- nue, Marion, fined and costs Charles Hayzlett, 714 L stree' SW: fined 'and costs. David McVay, 1000 Eighth street NW Mark Carpenter, 1555 Fourth avenne SE; each fined and costs. Snagging fish Gary Mor- gan, 1726 Ellis boulevard NW Mark Ward, 1319 Ellis boule- vard NW; each fined ?10 and costs. Intoxication Herscl Edge- ton, Vinton; fined costs. Margarita Caseres, Chi- cago, 111.; fined and costs. Failure to dim lights Rich- ard Angerer, 417 Fourth ave- nue SW; fined and costs. Improper turn Lois Ramthun, 1635 Park Townc lane NE; fined and costs. Vehicle control violation Kerry Kauas, 617 Brentwood drive NE; fined and costs. Iowa Deaths Delhi Mrs. Edmund (Helen M.) Power, 75. Wednesday at St. John's Catholic church. Rosary Tuesday at p.m. at Shelly funeral home where friends may call. Oehvciii Harold Hart, 82 Hintz'. North English Walter F Seeger, 83. Thursday at 10, St Joseph Catholic church. Rosarj Wednesday at 8, Best's. Manchester Betlina Con- rad. 28. Bohnenkamp's. Malrom Genevievc Deck- er, G9. Nevenhovcn's, Brooklyn. Postville Mrs. Harlan Se- bastian, 59. Thursday at St. Paul Lutheran church. OES services Wednesday at 8 Sehuttc's. Pnslvillc .Joseph Braun 84. Wednesday at 11, St. Brid- get's Catholic church. Scripture service Tuesday at 8, Sehuttc's. Wankon Alvin Aure, 83 Thursday at I p.m.. al Old West Point Creek Lutheran church. Visitation after 2 p.m. Wodnes- dav. Martin Brothers. Earlviilc Mae Faust, 93 Thursday at 2 p.m. at the Con- gregational United Church Christ. Clifton's. Steven Farring- ton. Hi. Thursday al. II a.m. Burial: Green cemetery, Mor- ley. While's in Independence. A memorial fund lias been es. Brandon _ Hubert Klliotl, K2 Friday at a.m. Military memorial services II p.m imlrpi-ndrnro 77. While 1..... Mohr- gran, procedure, he said. Even alter the books arc wnitc House aide had been scheduled for ficially closed on Hie project, some work, such as site im- provements, will continue. Thursday. The casket will notj is' going on_ ,md be opened after the nflicted wounds on himself scv-' cral times in recent days andj Memorial Services ilans were being made Tuesday :o attempt to have him moved Tom the Linn county jail. Authorities said George Jun- ior Nowlin cut his wrist Friday and cut his abdomen Monday, but that neither of the wounds will bc going on until next said. Herrmann, Janel B. Tuesday at at Turner j chapel west by the Rev. Hardy J. Powers. Burial; Cedar Me- morial. John Wallace Wednesday at at Turner chapel east by the Rev. Ernest Larson. Burial: Oak Lawn cem- caused much bleeding. Jail records show the 31-year- old rural Keystone man was taken to a hospital for about 'hree hours Friday afternoon and about two hours Sunday af- ternoon, and that he was taken lo a doctor for about an hour Monday afternoon. The cuts were reported to have been inflicted with sharp- ened eating utensils. The sheriff's office gave infor- mation about the incidents to Ihe county attorney Tuesday morning and an application was prepared seeking a transfer to the reformatory at Anamosa for safekeeping until trial. A hearing on the application was scheduled for Tuesday af- ternoon. Owners' Rights Key in Tavern Case: Attorney The attorney for Ramco, Inc., of Cedar Rapids alleged Mon- day that "the owner of a build- ing cannot be held responsible for the tenants" in a Linn dis- trict court hearing concerning the closing of the Salty Dog tav- ern, 1601 West Post road SW. which, Taureen Ltd., leased to which Taureen Ltd. leased- to sell alcoholic beverages. The Salty Dog liquor license and beer permit were revoked Feb. 13 by the Linn supervisors fol- lowing charges of selling beer after 2 a.m. According to the attorney for Ramco, the premises were nol in violation of any laws. He therefore concluded that the Iowa code which states the "premises shall not be reli- ccnsed" infringes on property rights of landowners. In a pclition of intervention in Tanrcen's plea lo keep the lav- crn open, the Ramco attorney questioned (he constitutionality of closing a building for aclions of tenants. "If Icnanls in an apartment building arc caughl smoking marijuana, should they close down the apartment he asked. He added he will take the pc- lilion as far as. the U.S. supreme courl if necessary. "It's some- thing that hasn't been ques- tioned he said. The Ramco attorney also al- leged possible violations o( the open meetings law by Linn su- pervisors when they revoked Ihe Sally Dog license and permit. Ask Beer Permit WEST UNION The city council voted Monday nighl to ask slate to issue a beer license for Ihe Fayetle county fairground. If a license is ap- proved, beer sales will bc per- mitted al the fairground this lime. etcry, Hawkeyc, Friends may call east. Turner Service Policies Linn ceived supervisors a petition have signed (Continued from Page 1.) also claimed the joint communi- que issued by Nixon and Israeli Premier Yitzhak Rabin implied the President "gave Israel the green light to attack Lebanon." The guerillas and the Leftist press were aroused by a part of lion with the contributions." :partmcnt did not expect a "nor- The report, approved hymnal" profit situation until au- Chairman Ervin (D-N.C.l, wasitumn. to the other six committee; Undersecretary Phil Camp- last week, hut! member.0 Tuesday for said "prices of feeder cattle would not say whether it took in their final report. A copy was; have declined sharply and feed place. obtained by UPI. costs are expected to moderate However, a senior Democratic The report contained this J'car if the j member said he thought Colson i had been questioned ovcr t h e weekend. the U.S.-Israeli that said every communique nation has a At its next meeting the com- mittee also will be faced with a i UUllOiUUtUVUllUlUUll demand by Rep. Conyers (D- lures for presidemia, campaigns Mich.) that it vote an immcdi-1 ate article of impeachment based on Nixon's refusal to number of recommendations for urn out as large as now indicat- legislation to cut campaign fi- nancing abuses. Included were proposals to limit cash contribu- tions, put a ceiling on comply the committee's about 275 persons seeking an in- vestigation into policies and practices of the county depart- ment of social services. The petition, which alleges the practices "abuse" tax dollars, was brought before the board Tuesday and was referred, to the social services advisory board "for appropriate action." The petition alleges the de- partment makes inadequate in- vestigation of persons who apply for aid to dependent chil- dren and food stamps and that the department has repeatedly failed to pursue reported abuses and to maintain any consistent or reasonable review. Petitioners complained about a "department policy to justify rehabilitation of two adult parents in efforts to 'save' family, resulting in children re- maining in a state of limbo for several years until unadoptable, all at taxpayers' expense, while some 509 desirable, stable homes are available for adop- tion in Iowa." They also complained the de- partment is lax in bringing ne- glected-dependent children he- fore the court, and that when a court adjudication is obtained the department is unable to pro- vide expeditious and proper placement for the child. The petition said the depart- ment's explanation of the mai- lers is that the department is overwhelmed by the caseload. If the cases were handled ex peditiously and proficiently, the petition said, the caseload would be diminished substantially. duty to abstain "from organiz-; ing or encouraging irregular forces or armed bands including mercenaries from incursion into the territory of another state." A guerilla spokesman said in a statement published by WAFA, the Palestinian news agency, that this was clearly aimed at the guerilla movement and Lebanon. Convict-Aiding Group To Start Office in C.R. Cedar Rapids will bc Ihe stale headquarters for a new convict counseling project, Jim Barber 7th Step administrative assis- tant, said Tuesday. Barber compared the 7lh Step Foundation program for con victs and ex-convicts lo the Al- coholics Anonymous program! for problem drinkers. The organization, led byj former criminals, has lia'd Israeli Jets Hit Guerillas In Lebanon TEL AVIV (AP) Israeli air force jets bombed and strafed Arab guerilla targets in south- eastern Lebanon Tuesday, five days after terrorists struck an Israeli kibbuk in northern Is- rael, the military command an- nounced. A communique said the raids began at (p.m. Israeli time, only minutes 'before President Nixon flew out of Amman, Jor- dan. The attacks were on an area known as just north of the Israeli border in the shadow of Mt. Hermon. The command said its aircraft re- turned safely. Four Arab terrorists slipped across the border from Lebanon last Thursday and killed three women at the Shamir kibbutz communal farm near the Golan Heights. The Arabs also were killed. Israeli retaliatory raids gen- erally follow closely such guer- illa raids, but the Tel Aviv com- mand apparently held off be- cause of Nixon's presence in the area. subpoenas. He offered a similar resolulion last May 29 and was defeated, 29 to 9. In other developments: WUlliam Dixon, the lawyer vho has drafted 14 memos on mpeachment evidence for "nembers of the house judiciary :ommittee, was a presidential campaign worker for Democrat George McGovern in 1972, a committee member said Tues- lay. Rep. Kastenmeier CD- Vis.) said Dixon worked in the VIcGovern campaign in Wiscon- sin, and later joined the staff of Democratic Gov. Patrick.Lucey. Attorney General Saxbe said n a public television interview .hat Nixon. acted improperly when he told former top aides Two Thieves Get Sports Equipment Sporting equipment was the object of thieves in two lar- cenies reported Tuesday lo po- lice. A set of golf clubs, a golf bag and a windbreakcr. valued at total of were taken from a car parked at Ihe Roosevel hotel while Ihe owner, Fre dcrick Jackson, Peoria, III. stayed overnight. Dennis Van Bogart, Jaco lyn drive NW, told police baseball glove valued at ?26 was taken from the handlebars of bicycle Monday afternoon at Ja colyn park. and prohibit large cash con- tributions. The report recommended the committee take no position on the public financing of cam- jpaigns since the members apparently sharply divided on the question. about grand confidential Watergate jury information. Tran scripts of White House conver sations show that Nixon passec on information obtained from Assistant Attorney Genera Henry Peterson to H. R. Hal- deman and John Ehrlichman. In Sacramento, Calif., presi- dential tax lawyer Frank De- Marco resigned his California notary public license just before revocation hearings were to start in Los Angeles. The secre- ary of state's office had ac- cused DeMarco of backdating and falsely notarizing a deed [iving some of President Nix- on's vice-presidential papers to the National Archives. McCalPs magazine, in its July issue, quotes close Nixon friend d. G. "Bebe" Rebozo as telling Nixon "he couldn't let the peo- ile down by resigning." Rebozo is quoted as saying: "I told him that he would be personally better off if he were candidate for the superin- endency of a Washington school district and will remain in his iresent position next year. Currie told The Gazette Mon- day afternoon, "I definitely will be here next fyear. I've prom- ised the board that." He was one of two finalists for out I told him he has to ed." Campbell also testified that 'the number of cattle currently on feed appears be coming in ine with demand." Agriculture Secretary Butz acknowledged at a White House meeting Monday that any effec- ;ive steps to improve the lot of cattle feeders, as well as h o g and poultry producers, will raise grocery prices. The producers have com- plained that they are losing money by selling at current prices. "More Harmful" Subcommittee chairman George McGovern (D-S.D.) said he hoped the full senate ag- Currie Out as Candidate for Washington Job Craig Currie, superintendent riculture committee could com- of the Cedar Rapids Community plcte action Wednesday on the school district, is no longer a measures. House hearings the superintendent position of the Bellevue, Wash., school dis- trict. More than 100 had applied initially. I Representatives of the school district visited Cedar Rapids] !ast week interviewing citizens 'or their opinions on Currie. Currie said he was not offered on the bills are scheduled to jegin next week. Campbell said the senate pro- posals are "only a partial short- term solution to a very complex set of circumstances and would be more harmful than helpful to the cattle industry in the long run." "Anything that would ar- tificially stimulate the number of cattle placed on feed, such as low-interest loans, would only worsen and prolong the current he said. Withholding The meat industry showed start living a normal life again, But while I was saying he wouk be better off personally, always told him that he couldn' let the people down by resign- ing. What was his response? Well, he gave me a look as though to say, 'I have nearc lhat before, Bcbe.' The senate judiciary commit- tee is taking a closer look at the justice department's investiga- tion of Ihe Watergate breakin. The inquiry marks a broadening of hearings held in late April on Ihe nomination of Earl J. Sil- bcrt, Ihe original Watergate prosecutor, to be the U. S. attor- ney for the District of Columbia. Senator Ervin said that before acting on Silbcrt's nomination, the committee should try to find out why more indictments reaching higher-ups were nol returned when the bug- ging and burglary of Dcmocrat- :he job because he and the Bellevue board could not mutu- ally agree on "terms and condi-] tions" of the contract. He declined to specify what :hose were. Bellevue is a suburb of near Seattle. Currie was assis- tant principal and purchasing agent for the Bellevue school system from 1954 to 1957, and had worked in various other school districts in Washington and Oregon. Currie has been Cedar Rapids superintendent since 1968. His current three-year contract has two vears left to run. Graduates some signs Monday of withhold- ng livestock. Spokesmen for some Midwes- ,ern markets said cattle and iog supplies were down. Howev- er, the agriculture department said total slaughter figures in- dicated no significant holdback iy farmers. Many industry officials said it would take several more days lo determine whether a withhold- ing action, called in the hopes of driving up depressed prices, was really being applied. John McGregor, owner of one of Washington's largest feedlots, said he will not withhold cattle, calling the withholding effort a move "by men without much more to lose. Our goal is to be one of the survivors." Candace Wong, 3840 Bever av- enue SE, received a bachelor of science degree in education Sun- day from Northwestern sity, Evanston, 111.. i. Robert L. Nelson, 2248 said Harbor, lie said the of return In prison to one out of j four where it. had been three of every four prior lo Ihe program. For 61 years flowers for all occasions! John E. Lopes 308 3rd Avo. SE 365-0511 Convoniont downtown o tell someone you care with flowers Florist and Gift Shop 364-8139 pltonc nrtsworor] ovirry M.80 Investment To Sell A 5500 Station Wagon SQUAREBACK tew rebuilt engin "Sure Glad We Advertised In The Gazette" Edward Carpenter sold it to the first person and had "people waiting to take it if the first person didn't buy it. To order your action-ad dial 398- 8234 from 8 to 5 Won. through Fri. and until noon Sat. 20 YEARS AGO Rocky Mar- ciano won a unanimous decision over Challenger Ezzard Charles in a 15-round battle for heavy- weight championship of the dowbrook drive SE, received a I oachelor of arts degree Sunday j [rom Northwestern Evanston. III. university. Drive Safely n-tirtl to suv it it'ilh PIERSON'S FstSr ISO EI.I.IS BLVD. N'U THE ORAL ROBERTS UNIVERSITY WORLD ACTION DRAMA TEAM WILL PRESENT TWO PLAYS: "CHRIST IN THE CONCRETE CITY" AND "THE GREAT I AM" WED., JUNE P.M. FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH 2353 42nd Street N.E. 393-6353
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 155+ 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.