Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - October 5, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa The Cedar Itiiplds Gazette: Saturday, Ort. S, W7I C. R. Concert Kickoff Rated Highly Successful By Lcs Xachcis A packed Sinclair auditorium audience embarked on lightful two hour musical trip into yesteryear Friday night. The "Big Band Cavalcade" was the first attraction of the cur- rent Cedar Rapids Community Concerts series, and the excur- sion can only be rated as highly successful. The enthusiasm of the audience was remarkable. A big band on the road is a rare thing these days. This band, fronted jointly by Freddie Martin and Bob Crosby war not great 'by, say, old Les Brown or Dorsey Brothers standards, but it sounded very exciting to many music-starved ears. Alternating segments of (he preentation for the various big band styles was an interesting challenge for the 15-piece band. The opening sweet seg with trombonist John Cochrane out of the old Martin band singing "To Each His Own" brought a rush of memories to the hushed audience. Big Surprise Joe Harnell's piano on "To- was the parade of famous band themes. I must say they laid the Paul Whiteman "Whispering" on a bit thick. The old records prove thai Whiteman didn't shell that much corn. However (hese themes wore, for the most part, faithfully pre- sented and certainly tugged at a lot of heart strings. As for this reviewer, the musical high spot of the evening was the terrific precision riffs of the band be- hind Forrest's (torrid singing on "I Cried for I also liked the closing format. When the band plus Martin, Forrest and rosby had completed their mu- sical say, they ran down the curtain, turned on the house lights, and1 headed for the bus. night We Love" put 'the frosting on the Martin cake. The big surprise was observing how kind the years had been to (brush Helen Forrest whose voice was just as fine as in the days of her stints with James, Goodmaji, and Shaw. Endowed a figure of Wagnerian proportions, she pre- sented a truly svelte appear- ance, and sung as eloquently. Her voice still retains that sultry inflection, and her deliv- ery was a lesson in poise. A big hit with the audience1 was guest artist Red Norvo, the undisputed king of the jazz mal- lets. Playing freely improvisec themes Norvo clowned his way "Tea for played and thru "Satin Two" and Norvo first played Cedar Rapids in 1937 with a band that included his wife, the late "Rocking Chair" lady, Mildred Bailey. Fine Bond Crosby zeroed in with some vocals that included "It Had To Be "Sitting on Top of the World" and kibitzed his way through a maze of nostalgia. Next to the awesome talent of For- rest and Norvo, the best part of (he evening was the fine band. It was a band that was loaded, with terrific guys some of them almost saints of jazz status. Included were names that make fleet fellow musicians genu- names like Jack Lcs- berg, veteran bassist of the Eddie Condon crowd, Babe Rus- sin tenor .sax alumnus of the Goodman and Dorsey bands, Bill Hitz clarinet out of the Krupa, Barnet and Flanagan bands, Johnny Best, the great trumpeter from the Glenn Mill- er band, and Tommy Pedcrson the veteran trombonist of al- most every name band in the business plus the Nelson Riddle and Dave Rose studio outfits. Roar Approval On the piano bench was Joe Harnall, a relative newcomer, the musical brains behind the Mike Douglas show. The audi- ence roared their approval for his biggest hit, the provocative "Fly Me to the There was much in the way of hard hitting band numbers, bulging with some blistering solos. A great audience pleaser Clark, Ribicoff Introduce Bill For Elderly Care WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen, Dick Clark (D-Iowa) Friday oined Sen. Abraham Ribicofl D-Conn.) in introducing a bill to hold down health care costs for the elderly by freezing the amounts elderly persons musl pay for hospitalization under Medicare. The action follows an nouncement Thursday that the Department of Health, tion and Welfare intends to in- crease such patient charges by almost 10 percent. The increase would involve both co-insurance and deducti- ble charges. Co-insurance refers to the portion of costs that pa- tients must pay for hospital stays longer than til) and deduc- tible is the amount patients must pay before Medicare takes over. Clark said the proposed hikes would put an "undue strain" on elderly persons, particularly in light of the current inflationary situation. Worship Services in Cedar Rapids Churches Funding to Elderly Meals Program WASHINGTON (UPI) Rep. Ed Mezvinsky said today the house has approved an amendment which will add nearly in funding for the hot meals for the elderly program in Iowa. Mezvinsky said the amend- ment will increase from Billion to million Iowa's share of federal funding for the lutritional program for the el- derly established under the Older Americans act. Figures indicate that more .han older lowans partici- ple in the program which pro- vides low-cost hot meals for per- sons over (10. In addition to serv- ing meals, the program also seeks to provide counseling and recreational opportunities for older Americans. Iowa Criminal Justice System Gets Grants DES MOINES (UPI) The Law Enforcement Assistance Administration L E A A has awarded grants to the ASSEMBLY OK Central 3030 F ave. .NW. Ramon Booth. S.S. Scrv. Eve. Wed. First 2531 42nd st. NE. Gary A Jenkins. S.S. Scrv. Eve. 7. Wed. 7. HAI'TIST Benrnn y037 Conter Poinl rd. NE. Glen V. Hifih. S.S. Serv. Eve. 7. 1203 3rd avc. SW. Harry H. Efmcr, Wayne Peterson. S.S. 9. Serv. Eve. 7. Edgcwuoil (BGC) E avo. and Edgcwood rd. NW. Roger T. Goodson. S.S. Serv. 11. Eve. 7. Wed. 1200 2nd ave. E. Dr. Wayne A. Shireman. S.S. Scrv. 1947 Wash- ington ave. SE. Larry K. Engle. S.S. Serv. Eve. Wed. eve. 7 p.m. Inunanucl (S.B.C.) 1900 F avc. NW. William R. Hiley. S.S. 9. Serv. "The Greatest Miracle of Eve. 'Preaching What We Practice: 5555 Mt. Vermin rd. SK. Carroll Wed. The Sunday eve. 7. Wt. 824 8th st. SE. LeRoy White. S.S. Scrv. New Testament (BBF) 749 Old Marion rd. NE. John Hulse, jr. S.S. Serv. Eve. 7. Wed. 7. Noclridse 1147 Clifton ave. NE. Bruce W. Young, Mike Hastings, Dale Katcher. S.S. Scrv. 9. Eve. Wed. eve. Redemption Missionary Bap- tist 1014 10th ave. SE. Har- mon Webb. S.S. Serv. 11. Eve. S. Tues. Twin Pines 3300 42nd st. NE. Werner Lcmkc. S. S. 10. Serv. 11. "Hun and Not Be Eve. 7. "Prophecy of the Seventy-Scv- Wed. eve. Valley View "Marks of the Christian Eve. 7. "Boole of Eeclc- Wed. eve. 7. CATHOLIC All Saints Dalewood, 20th SE. Edmund J. Becker, Jumcs L. lilucklingcr, Paul Masses, Sat. f> p.m.; Sun. 0, Serv. 1 Paul Sat. f> p.m.; noon. Imniiiouhite 3rd ave. SE. Win. P. Leonard, John Casey, Richard J. Hess. Masses Sat. Sun. IS, 8, 10, noon, St. Edgewood id. NW. John M. Gregory, Richard Ament, John Tilp. Masses. Sat. Sun. 7, 10 and St. 21st ave. SW. Robert W. Paul C. Mc.Main.-i. Masses, Sat. Sun. 8, 11. St. ave., 24th NE. A. A. Sodawasser, Arthur Klcve, T. J. Kisting. Masses, Sat. p.m.; Sun. 8, 11, St. Patrick's 500 1st ave. NW. Martin Laughlin, Carl A. Joseph Schneider. Mas- ses. Sat. p.m.; Sun. 8, 11, St. Pius St., Col- ins rd. NE. Barnard G. Collins, John Friedcrick. Masses. Sat. p.m.; Sun. 7, 9, noon, 5. St. 5th st. iE. Clarence Frana. Masses, ,at. 7 p.m.; Sun. CHRISTIAN Cedar 52R 3rd ave. SW. Neville G. Clayton. S.S. 9. Serv. "God in the Midst of First 840 3rd ave. SE. S.S. :30. Scrv. "Christ and he New Dr. Joseph Mc- Ncelridge 727 Collins rd. NE. Philip E. Ewoldsen. S.S. EPISCOPAL A Ave. NE. P'Uil I'raeumer. Masses, U. 10. Chil- dren's chapel ami S.S. 10. Kve. 7. St. John's 355 IStli st. SE. D. A. Loferski. (Communion U.) S.S., serv. Choral Eu- charist, first Sun. St. Michael's 220 40th st. NE. Thomas C. Aycoek, Choral serv. and S.S. 10. Eu- charist, 8 a.m., 0 p.m. JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES Cedar Valley-South Congic- ealion 1221 Center Point rd. NE. Public talk, Watch- tower, McCloud Springs-North Con- gregation 1221 Center Point id. NE. Public talk, Watchtower, Pioneer Avenue Concriffa- tion 3103 Pioneer Public talk, Watchlowcr, LATTER DAY SAINTS Trailridge rd. SE. Bishop Paul L. Garvin. Priesthood, S.S. 10. Sacra- ment, Wed. eve. 19th st. NE. Elder James O. Loy. S.S. Serv. LUTHERAN Bethany Forest dr. SE. A. C. Hornbostel. S.S. Serv. Concordia John- son ave. NW. Paul A. Scheldt. S. Serv. 8, "The teal Cure for First (LCA) 1000 3rd ave. SE. George W. Carlson. Dennis Wright. S.S. Serv. 11. "I Never Knew Gloria 153 Cher- ry Hill rd. NW. Charles G. "ichultz. S.S. Scrv. Communion, 1st Sun. of month. Guild Slirplicril (WK1.S) -laiiil st. NE. Gary Kirsch- S. S. II. Communion and serv. "115 87 M 21 -19 Holy 720 Kdliuwoud rd. NW. Ccdric Lofdahl. S.S. Serv. Sat. p.m. (LCA i 2731) Bowling st. SW. Michael A. Last. Com- munion 1st Sun. of month. Sat. eve. serv. 6 p.m. S.S. Scrv. Our 3634 1st ave. NE. F. William linker. Marvin L. Ehncn. S.S. 9: Serv. 8, St. Andrew (LCA) 4420 Center Point rd. NE. James M. Leshcr. S. S. Communion and serv. "Job De- scription for St. 2100 1st ave. NE. David Frans Larson, Gordon Lundb.org. S.S. iommunion and serv. 11. "The One St. Stephen's (ALC) Mea- dowbrook, 31st st. SE. Landis J. Olson. S.S. Serv. 1303 1st ave. SW. Richard A. Osing, Richard '-i. Thompson. S.S. Serv. 10. "Called To Give an Ac- Sat. eve. G. Word of (Mo.) 1303 1st ave. SW. Allan C. Page. Second and fourth Sun. of month, serv. Zion (.Mo.) Highway 150, Hiawatha. Larry Brelje. S.S. Serv. METHODIST Asbury (United) 351 26th ave. SW. Charles R. Mehaffey. S.S., serv. 9, 11. Bertram (United) L. Neil Townsend. S.S. Serv. 512 6th st. SE. George Moore. S.S. Serv. 11. Buffalo (United) Blairs By Tom Frtiehling During a 14-hour campaign :our throughout Cedar Rapids Friday with Second district con- gressional hopeful Michael 31ouin (Dem.) U.S. Senator Dick Clark told a group of si nior citizens that he co-spon- sored a bill to bo introduced later in the day in the senate which would attempt to block an administration-proposed move .0 increase Medicare hospital- ization expenses. The department of health, cd- jcation and welfare Thursday said Medicare patients would be required to pay for the first of any hospital expenses effcc- ,ive Jan. 1, a jump from Freeze Deduction Clark said he and Sen. Abra- lam Ribicoff with he of 30 other sen- iors, co-sponsored a bill to rccze the deduction figure at he present level. In other comments made dur- ng the day which hcgan at a.m. with hand-shaking at Pcnick and Ford and ended in .he evening with a Blouin rally ;it the Montrose Clark sympa- .hizcd with the plight of farm- ers, delivered a pitch for cam- reform, gave President Ford generally high marks and criticized the Nixon administra- tion. commission to improve the State's criminal justice system. LEAA Administrator Richard Velde said a grant of will be used to support law en- forcement projects selected by the commission and will be used to improve the state's correctional system. At a meeting with Blouin and group of about 20 area farm- crime crs at Communitv col- to t alingj Iowa Sfanley, Culver Differ on Waqe and Price Controls DES MOINES (UPI Iowa's senate candidates, Republican David Stanley and Democrat John Culver, differed over wage and price cntrols during a joint debate at WHO-TV here. The debate is to be aired at p.m. Tuesday. "1 don't think we need wage and price Stanley said. "We tried them and the result was shortages that we have yet today." However, Culver said he would like to reserve the federal economic controls as a threat. He said the controls worked in lege, Clark said that while costs of production for farmers have ballooned 50 percent in the last 13 months, farm prices have gone down. This, he emphasized, was at a time when inflation increased to the extent of 12 percent overall. Farmers at the meeting also told Clark and Blouin that weather conditions this year will result in an expected 20 percent decline in corn and soy- beon yield. Disastrous Clark added that with the present price of grain, the cost of feeding livestock and the cur- rent prices for cattle and hogs add up to a "disastrous situa- tionary than defense Culver said, who added that he also would like to close tax loop- holes such as the oil depletion allowance. Stanley said lie is now against development of the B-l bomber because of cost, overruns andj Clark quoted department of because the aircraft is obsolete, agriculture statistics, shewing He said lie favors research and that corn was listed at a development of the Tridcn sub-! bushel in August of 1373 and had marine, but said he would with-! jumped to one year later, hold a decision on the produc-j Meanwhile, cattle prices tion of the ship. 'dropped from 55 cents a pound prices have risen 40 percent in the last year, the cost of steel products such as fence posts and wire has gone up as much as 500 percent. "This is killing the man said. At Coe col- lege, speaking with Blouin at a forum of students and faculty, Clark advocated full public fi- nancing of national elections. He introduced 'such a bill in 'the senate, he noted, but it was soundly defeated. He revealed, however, that a compromise bill should soon be sent to President Ford for signature. This propos- al, he said, would prohibit pri- vate financing of presidential elections and limit the 'size of private donations in presiden- tial primaries. The senator said he felt Pres- ident Ford provided a "very good change" when lie took the high office, as he thinks he has the "right intuitions toward people and the country." Clark, nevertheless, com- plained that Ford hasn't di- vorced himself from the Nixon administration as evidenced by recent appointments such as Alexander Ilaig to the top NATO post and in his handling of Nix- on's pardon and the tapes issue. Restrict CIA Under the former President's leadership, Clark also told the Coo audience, the Central In- telligence Agency (CIA) ovcr- stepppcd its bounds by such ac- tivities as involvement in the Woodcock Reserving on By Tom Fruehling In a campaign spcecli Friday night at the Monlrose for State Sen. Michael Blouin, Democrat- ic candidate for U.S. represent- ative from the Second district, United Auto Workers President Leonard Woodcock blasted the Nixon administration while reserving judgment on Pres- ident Ford for getting the country in "deep, deep trouble" on many fronts. Ford, whom Woodcock admitted supporting in his first congressional pri- mary many years ago, helped guide the nation through "crisis of great proportions in magnificent fashion" and re- vived confidence in government, according to the labor leader. This mood continued, Wood- cock contended, until Ford's pardon of Nixon, "an individual who kept insisting on his in- nocence." Woodcock said he "did not want to see Nixon go to pris- on" and that a pardon would have been "acceptable" to him if it would have been issued after judicial proceed- ings and "an acceptance of guilt" by the former President. He termed the proposal of for the ex-President's transition expenses as going far beyond "compassion." Calling the present economic situation "the worst mess since World war the UAW head blamed Republicans for "two C u 1 v e r, meanwhile, pointed to -17 cents over the same j years of accelerating inflation out that he opposed develop- i period. Hogs showed an oven i combined with recession and in- mcnt of the Tridcn. the B-l greater decline, from Gl cents toj creasing unemployment." their first phase and should be! port plane and "kept in the closet as a a club." Both candidates said they would work to trim the federal budget if they get to Washing- ton, especially defense spend- ing. "There's nothing more inlla- brmbcr. the supersonic trans-; 117. the Lockheed: One area complained farmer further I told the audience, was caused overthrow of the Allendc gov- ernment in Chile. The present mood of the senate, he said, is to restrict (he role of the CIA. Clark himself favors limiting the agency strictly to an "information gath- ering" unit. He commented that even when the CIA's covert ac- tivities in other countries were described as successful, the re- sults of its work were neither useful nor ethical. The senator, soon to be Iowa's senior one after two years ;n congress, also slated Friday that Sen. Gaylord Nelson (D- Wis.) will introduce a bill next week to negate President Ford's edict that former-President Nixon have control of the White House tapes. Clark predicted the measure will receive overwhelming con- gressional support. (which he said was subsidized to the tune of million by the "profiteering" in the commodities market and ex- cessive profits by major oil companies. Speaking of the latter, he cri- ticized former energy czar and now secretary of the treas- ury William Simon for ap- proving of these profits with the argument that the companies need high profits to explore for new sources. Noting that one such major firm recently purchased Mont- g o m e r y Ward and Co., Woodcock added, "Are they expecting to find oil in the basements of all those stores." In addition to calling for a revised energy policy and "new prescription" to cure the country's "economic he listed improved health care and help for farmers as top priorities for the nation. In this time, he said, when farmers are hit particularly hard by rising costs and fluc- tuating prices, the present ad- ministration has "no agricul- tural policy in any real terms." Besides suppporting Blouiii, whom he called a "people's candidate" who will "keep the (Second district) scat in good Woodcock urged the election of John Culver for the Iowa senatorial scat. I After going over the voting] record of Culver's opponent, David Stanley, the labor boss decided about the Muscalinc Republican, T h a t disaster must be prevented from going WASHINGTON (AIJ) senate adopted a resolution Fri- day urging the secretary of ag- riculture to increase the price support level for milk. An accompanying report by the senate agriculture commit- tee said dairy farmers arc caught in a cost-price squeeze that is threatening the nation's future milk supply. The resolution asked for a support level of at least per hundredweight. The report said in September the price had fallen to ?fi.70 while production costs "have skyrocketed." Want ads are easy to use and produce quick, satisfying re- sults Dial 398-8234. Eerry rd. NE. Wilberl H. Tru- sliuim, S.S. Serv. 9. 1'iiilh (United) 1000 st NK. Wilbert Scrv. 11. Trnshcim. (United) 831 18th G ave. NW. Wayne Serv. 7. Weil. evu. Hillside Church 21100 1st live. NW. Hlchard Ernst. S.S. Serv. Kve. 7. Wcrl. eve. Kenwood Park (United) 302 33rd st. NE. Clifton W. El- lerbcck, Tom Malison. S.S. 10. Scrv. 9, 11. "God's Workman- Lovely Lane- 42nd and Wenig rd. NF. Don F. Maple. S.S. Serv. Salem (United) 225 First ave. SW. Paul PfalUgraff. S.S. 0. Serv. 10. Sharon ave. SW. Everett K. Burham. S.S. 0, Serv. 10. St. 1430 El- lis blvd. NW. Stephen It. Root. S.S. Scrv. 10. St. Mark's (United) 4700 Johnson ave. NW. Lee Roy Col- lins. S.S. Scrv. 11. "The Reassuring School of Missions, St. Paul's (United) 1340 Third avc. SE. Arnold Herbst, Den ton Ericson. Warren Webb. S.S. II. Serv. 11. "What Is the Extent of Your Shueyvillc (United) Rt. 2. Richard Sebeniecker. S.S. Serv. Trinity (United) 3rd ave. 5lh st. SW. Wilson Hyde. S.S. Serv. "In Love Re- NAZARIJNE First 3113 1st ave SW. Hardy J. Powers. S.S. Serv. Eve. 7. Wed. 7. Oakland 151 Bowman rd. NE. (Bowman Woods Church offices, 0416 Devon- shire dr. NE. Crawford Howe. S.S. Serv. Eve. 0. Wed. eve. Trinity 1328 K st. SW. James L. Hayes. S.S. Serv. Eve. 7. Wed. 7. ORTHODOX St. (Sy.) 1202 10th st. SE. Constantino Nasr. S.S. Matins 10. Liturgy, Sat. Vespers, p.m. St. John's (E) 600 7th st. SE. Demetrios Walker. S.S., Matins, 10. Morning Prayers, 11. St. 501 A ave. NE. Alexander Anaslasiou. Or- thros 9. Liturgy 10. Sat. Ves- pers 5 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN Calvin Sinclair (United) 715 38th st. SE. Earl A. Hueb- ncr. S.S. 10. Scrv. 9, 'The Joy of Central 1700 B ave. NE. Allen S. Van Cleve. 5. S. Communion and ;orv., and 11. "At Last Ho Is Christ Church (United) 2000 1st Ave. NW. Robert Bou- ton. S. S. 9. Scrv. "Am- bassadors Around the First (United) 310 5th st. SE. John S. Shew. Larry R. Johnson. S. S. 8, Com- munion and serv. "More Than Meels the Hus Memorial (United) 2808 Schaeffcr dr. SW. George B. McDill. Scrv. Com- ni u n i o n "World Com- munion: A Family Indian Creek (Reformed) K.P. Hall, 1001 Old Marion rd. NE. Mark Pett. S.S. 11. Serv. 10. Kenwood 327 35th st. NE. L. A. Chamberlain, Murry Haber. S.S. 11. Serv. 11. "Irrcpcatablc (United) 1525 Holly- wood blvd. NE. Floyd J. Con- ray. Scrv. Covenant Play- ers. 237 inth .st NW. Francis Roy King. S.S. Serv. 11. Westminster- (Unilccl) 1285 3rd ave. SE. Dr. John P. Wcods, Eddie S.S. Scrv. 8, 11. CHURCH OK CHRIST and R) 351 8th ave. SW. Glenn D. Hunt. S.S. Serv. First Congregational 361 17th st. SE. Glenn N. Bender, -harles R. Sommers. OTHER CHURCHES Bahii'l Outer I'telcles: Wed 2103 Cedar Valley ants' Thurs., 2435 4th ave Marion; Fit, 8, 2720 2nd ave.' SE. lietlianr (ilh st. NW. Mary A. White. S.b. Serv. 10. Ccdiir Hills Community Re- formed 4980 Gordon aye. SW Leon Aalberts. S.S. Serv 11 "Becoming Maximum with Eve. "It's Cool in the Cedar Hills Evangelical Vice West Post rd. and Midway dr. NW. Robert Warren. S.S. 9-30 Scrv. Eve. 7. Wed. eve. 7. Cellar Rapids Bible 3412 Oakland rd. NE. S.S. 11. Scrv. 11. Eve. 7. Wed. Cedar Rapids Friends Meet- ing1 a.m. Contact W. It. Haworth. 303-0507. Cedar Valley Bible Church 3036 Cottage Grove ave. SE. Reagan Benedict. Ihomas V. Fogle. Dwight L. Taylor. S.S. 10-50. Scrv. "Righteous Eve. 7. "The Chance of Beginning Wed. eve. Central Church of Christ 1500 1st avc. NW. Penney F. Nichols. S.S. Serv. Eve. 0. Wed. 7. Christian anil Missionary Al- liance 1622 42nd st. NE. Daniel G. Pulliam. S.S. Serv. Eve. 7. Peace Christian Reformed 6000 C ave. NE. Bail D. Dy- kema S.S. Serv. Eve. 'Jltureh of the Brethren 1200 Second ave. SE. Dr. Wayne A. Shireman. S.S. Sen'. ministry of Deliverance 2nd st. SW. H. G. Kurth. F. Davidson. S.S. Serv. Eve. 7. Church of God Prophecy 3211 Edgewood rd. SW. Michael Boots. S.S. 10. Scrv. 11. Eve. Wed. Miller. S.S. Scrv. Church of Goil 1101 Oak- land rd. NE. A. R. Moslander. S.S. Serv. Eve. G. Eastvicw Church of Old Marion rd. NE. S.S. Serv. Eve. 7. Wed. eve. 7. Ellis Park Church of God 726 L ave. NW. John Little. S.S. Serv. Eve. 6. Wed. eve. 8. First Church of Christ, Scientist 1242 2nri ave. SE. Scrv. Wed. eve. First 25th st. NE. James F. Langc, S.S. Scrv. Eve. 7. "The Chris- ian Home: Its Problems and First Open BiUe 1011 E ave. NW. Neal B. Gail. S.S. Scrv. Evo. First Pentecostal Church SCO Center Point rd. NE. James O. McCoy. S.S. 9-30. Serv. Tues., Thurs. Eve. 7. Gospel COO 1st ave. SW. Lee Griffis. E.S. Communion and serv. "Confessing Eve. 7. Wed. p.m. Fri. p.m. Grace D ave. NE. Gilbert Gilgan. S.S. Serv. Eve. 7. Wed. Interdenominational 3rd st. and 5lh avc. SW. A. J. Stoltcs. S.S. Scrv. Tim Phil- lips. Eve. 7. "No Place to Islamic 1st ave. SW. S.S., serv. prayer, 12. Friday prayer 12. Mclh-Wick Chapel 1224 13th st. NW. Scrv. 9. New Apostolic Wilson avc. SW. S.S. Serv. 10. Eve. 5 p.m. N c w Jerusalem Church of God in 9th ave. SE. H. Bassetl. S.S. Ecrv. 12. Eve. B. Peoples Unitarian GCO 3rd avc. SE. Waiter E. Kcllison. S.S. 10. Forum, 10. "Journeys To (lie Nicholas Berry. Serv. 11. Salvation Army 1123 3rd si. SE. Eugene Adncy. S.S. Scrv. 11. Eve. 7. Seventh-Day si. and Edgewood rd. NE. Sieg- fried Hoeslte. S.S. Serv. 11. Seventh Day Church of God (Meridan) Prairie dr. NE. W. T. McMickin. School Sat. 10. Scrv. Temple Judah 3221 Lind- Drive Safely ll.jsay lane SE. Israel Zobermnn. -ommunion and serv. 10. "WholScM-v. Fri. eve. 8 p.m. (1st Fri. Is This Sitting at the Table with iof month, .serv. p.m.) Unity 2nd ave. i Hope 150 'Jth nve., Hia-iSE. Mabel K. Swanson. Senr. Iwallia. Lyle V. Knchl. S.S. "How Great Is Our Capacity IServ. ;lo the Russian wheat the Potomac." TODAY AND TOMORROW VETERANS MEMORIAL COLISEUM AT CEDAR RAPIDS DAILY 11 A.M. TO 10P.M. ON SUNDAY 11 A.M. TO 6 P.M. ADM. INC. TAX drapi.'ry will ultimately fall apart if nol cleaned properly. Phono Coil Drapery Cleaners lor a tree estimate, no oblinalion. PHONE 364-8059 DP v_yv_y ouse ;OUNT On All ItemsThroughout the Store DOWNTOWN WOOLWORTH'S HONORS SHOPPERS CHARGE-BANKAMERICARD MASTER CHARGE CREDIT CARDS !Downtown 117-119 2nd St. SE n.m. to 9 p.m. Daily Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday Noon to 5 p.m. Town and Country Opon a.m. to 9 p.m. Sat. a.m. to p.m. Sun. Noon to 5 p.m.
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.