Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Cedar Rapids Gazette: Tuesday, November 5, 1974 - Page 5

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - November 5, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                Snow is forecast for Tuesday night -from the lower Great Lakes area into northern New York, changing to rain ovar northern New England. Showers are expected over the Paci- fic northwest, north-central Florida and along parts of the mid-Atlantic coast. Mostly fair elsewhere. The Weather Extended Forecast No rain is expected Thursday through Saturday. Lows in upper 30s to lower 40s. Highs in mid 50s to low 60s. Hlflh temperatures Monday, low tem- peratures overnight and Inches of Dre- clDltntion: Anchorage M M M L. Angeles 71 51 Atlanta ...78 M .10 Miami ...7674 Bismarck .44 26 Mln'apolis .33 3D Chicago 4S 41 .S2 N.Orleans SJ 61 .01 Denver ....4428 New York 7655 Phoenix '...'7150 Seatt .33 Was ttle ....5445.12 shington 84 64 .01 Duluth ....322 Honolulu .8774 Houston ..76 52 M MIsMna. C. R. Weather High Monday 40 Low overnight 27 Noon Tuesday 40 2 p.m. 40 Precipitation ..............None Total for November Normal for November ..0.08 .2.36 Normal through November 31.75 Total for 1974 ....41.30 Barometer, rising .........30.Oi Humidity at noon ........90% Wind direction and velocity a 2 p.m. N at 9 mph. Sun rises Wednesday, sun sets, Year Ago Today High, 38; low, 22; rainfall, 0.04. Degree Days Monday Total to dale...... Through November 31 .....737 1974 483 Percent of normal year 11.11 Total normal Traveler's Forecast Wednesday Weather, Hi-Lo Bismarck 56-30 Chicago ........PICldy 48-36 Cincinnati ......Cloudy 46-36 Cleveland ........Snow 42-37 Des Moincs .......Clear 54-45 .Cloudy 47-35 Detroit Indianapolis .....PtCldy 47-45 Kansas City Mpls.-St. Paul Omaha St. Louis Fair 57-4' .Fail- 54-36 .Clear 58-35 ..Fair 53-40 Sioux Falls ....PtCldy 53-34 Coralville Lake Pool level Tuesday......683.82 Mississippi Stages (Flood stages in brackets) LaCrosse (12) 4.7, fall .1 Lansing (18) 7.7, fall .1 Damn (18) 13.5, fall .2 McGregor (18) 7.3, fall .1 Guttenberg (15) 4.9, nc change Dubuque (17) 7.9, no change Davenport (15) 5.0, fall .2 Keokuk (16) 3.6, rise .6 Cedar al C. R. (13) 4.24, fall .21. Births Mercy Nov. 4 Mr. and Mrs. Gary Fisher, 5635 Keswick court SW, a daughter. Nov. 5 Mr. and Mrs. Dud- ley Maas, Hiawatha, a daugh- ter. Births St. Luhe's Nov. 4 To the families of Michael OHiiKcr, 2941 Sixlh street SW, a son; .Terry L. La- Kose. 1346 Eleventh street, Marion, a daughter; Ricky Rissnian, 67 Oklahoma avenue SW, a daughter; Jack AV. Ja- cobson, Vinton, a son; Paul L. Womacltka, 62S Old Marion road NE, a daughter. Out-of-Town Births At Glenwoort and Mrs. Richard C. Terry, a daughter Nov. 5. Mrs. Terry is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emit Olson, 501 Twenty-fourth Etrcct NE. Marricge Licenses Linda McDanie! and Chris- to p h e r Froderikson, Bobbie Cassady and Wayne Stewart, all of Cedar Hapids. Som'a Mai- linger and Larry AVheaton, both of Ml. Pleasant. Magistrate's Court Speeding Terry McMurrin, 516 Cobban court SE; lined and costs. Mahlon Wilson, Delhi; Rickey Taylor, Central City; Duane Saari, 3725 Center Point rond NE: Larry Ryan. 1069 Second street SE; Mark Gellerman, 1651 Thirty-fourth street SE; Frank Wilkinson 2900 .Twenty-fifth avenue Marion; Louise Peterson, 95{ Eleventh street, Marion; Anth- ony Murphy, 896 Eighth street Marion; Donald Miller, 1209 Thirty-sixth street SE; Sherry Knuland, 3015 Third avenue Marion; Lawrence Lcnsch, 85 Florida avenue SW; James Miller, Ely; each fined and costs. Jose Diaz, Hampton Beverly Melvin, Marion; Earl Kirklin, Toledo; Dennis Man- son, 2231 C street SW; Ruth Stoncc, Coralville; Helen McElree, 7C2 Ninth avenue, Marion; Donald Stork, Lisbon: Gregory Fryda, 685 South Eleventh street, Marion; Kevin Rhinehart, Center Point; De- borah Ward, 5C30 Brianvood street SW; each fined and COStS; Accident, damage to vehicle Terry Fisher, 386 V2 Seven- teenth street SE; fined anc costs. Striking unattended William Mentor, 2876 Spruce avenue SE; fined and costs. Meter violation Shelby Humbles, jr., no address; fined and costs. John Lahn, 2861 Henry court NAV; fined and costs. Failure to stop Laura Drawer, Van Home; fined and costs. I m p r o p cr turn John Lehncr, Fairfax; fined S15 anrt costs. Improper passing Clarence Miller, 2401 Second street SW; John Krusc, 837 Thirty-sixth street NE; each fined and costs. Gary Chase, Anamosa; Ronald Rehoc, Dubuque; each fined and costs. Traffic signal violation Tom Kcnnoy, 511 Fail-view drive SE; fined and costs. Larry Marsden, 932 Owen street NW: Robert .Foss, 73 Summer circle NE; Jeffrey McEowen, 5919 Crcstridge nve- uie SW; Gregory Brenner, Ili03 Maple drive NW; each fined and costs. Driver's license violation Mary Meek, 1018 Fourth ave- nue SE; fined and costs. Thomas Clark, 5619 J street SW: fined and costs. Leaving scene of an accident John Hakes, Hiawatha; fined and costs. Overload Glen Langton, 411 Twenty-sixth avenue SW charges; fined and costs on each charge. Intoxication Larry Sicmcr. 762 Gateway street NE; fined and costs. Projections nn wheel Thomas Nctcott, 2910 Huxley ane SW; fined and costs. Right-of-way violation Dorothy BaiimKard. 1910 West- ern drive SW; Roscoe Phipps, 1315 K street SW; Perry lummel, Vinton; each fined and costs. Faulty equipment Bonaldj. Fires a.m. Monday. Defective television set at 2017 Grande avenue SE. a.m. Monday. Acciden- tal alarm at 608 Sixteenth street NE. p.m. Monday. Fire in chair in yard and siding: of buildiiiff at 1027 Sixth street SE. a.m. Tuesday. Extricate accident victim at Edgewood road between O avenue and Ellis road NW. a.m. Tuesday. Assistance call at 2401 D avenue NE. a.m. Tuesday. Overheat- ed bell pulley at 418 Second street NE. Iowa Deaths Wiiealland Gary Clapp, 19. Hayden's, Oxford Junction. Independence Edith Fisch- er, 76, former Independence resident. Friday at 11, White's. Strawberry Point Rose Keppler, 8li. Thursday at at St. Mark's, Edgewood. Hosa- ry Tuesday at 8 p.m. and Wake service Wednesday at 8 at Ap- plclon's. Marslialltowu Mary Good- win, 85. Wednesday at at Pursel-Davis. Burial: Riverside cemetery. Visitation until noon Wednesday. Bclc Plainc Edith Dickey, 78. Wednesday at at Methodist church. Burial: Greenfield cemetery, at 3 p.m. Halverson's. Independence Wi 1 b u r (Tink) Mumford, 50. Friday at at White's. Military me- morial Thursday at 8 p.m. Victor Charles DcMculcn- are, 03. Thursday at 10 at St. Bridget's. Rosary Wednesday at 8 at McAninich's. Memorial fund established. Oxford Joseph Ludvicek, 8D. Thursday at 2, Brosh's, Cedar Rapids. Burial: Caslc.k cemetery near Swishcr. Visi- tation at the chapel Wednesday. Belle Plainc Bculbh E. Birch, 68. Thursday at 2, Hra- bak's. Anamosa Gaylor E. Owen, 31. Wednesday at at Goettsch's. First Snow Hits Iowa; C.R, Coldest By The Associated Press The ground was white in parts of Iowa early Tuesday with the :irst snowfall of lhe season. The most extensive area of snow is from around the Mason City area to near Eldora and north to Waterloo. Light freez- ng rain and sleet were reported n parts of northern and central No major accumulation of snow was reported, but light 'reeling drizzle made streets slippery in some areas. The precipitation and cloudy :over kept temperatures much varmer than expected over- C.R.Vote- (Continued from Page 1. from the polls on the basis of a bill passed by the general as- sembly this year, requiring per- sons who change addresses more than ten days before an election to change their regis- tration. Formerly, such persons were allowed to vote in the old pre- cincts. Asst. County Ally. Phillip Klinger advised Kopel that voters should be allowed to vote in their previous precincts as they did under the old law. Explanation Klinger explained to newsmen that the requirement for report- ing new addresses was con- tained in a bill that will require all persons in the stale to be registered to vote beginning next year. Only the more populous coun- ties are required to register ow. Klinger said he did not be- lieve it was the intent of the legislators to require the report- ing of new addresses until the whole state is under registra- tion. It would discriminate against the more populous coun- ties to do otherwise, he said. Kopel said those who were turned away may go to their former precinct polling places lo vote. If they encounter any difficulty, the election officials should be advised to call the election office, he said. Marked Sample One other problem1 was en- countered at one polling place. A complaint was received that an X had been placed on a sample ballot in one of the vot- ing machines at the Coe college polling, place, indicating a no vote on the zoo bond issue. The complainant said election officials apparently failed to re- place the marked sample after being notified. Kopel said the sample was replaced with a clean one after the election of- fice was notified. Early afternoon reports from 36 of the 66 precincts (excluding the absentee precinct) showed persons had voted. All Heavier All election officials reported the turnout was heavier than usual. Some of them (Madison school and Monroe school) re- ported the turnout as heavier than in the presidential election two years ago. The turnout jn inany of the precincts was running in the vicinity of 25 percent of those registered to vote, and a few were even higher. By early afternoon two years ago, 48 precincts reported that persons had voted. At the same time four years ago, 33 precincts reporting indicated had voted. Total Registered There are persons reg- istered to vote in the election in Linn county. This compares with two years ago. Of those registered to vote his year, are Democrats, are Republicans and are registered in neither parly. Iowa City polling places also a turnout heavier than iexpected. One precinct reported 104 had DEATHS Elmo R. Bramow Elmo K. Bramow, 56, of 2430 Illinois street SW, died Monday. Formerly of Van Home, he had lived in Cedar Rapids most of his life. Born May 3, 1918, at Van Home, he was married lo Betty M. Pollen Oct. 20, 1950, al Cedar Rapids. He served with the U.S. army during World war 11 and was in the army reserves for 22 years. He was employed by the Cedar Hapids parks department for 15 years. Mr. Bramow was a member of lhe Trinity Lutheran church and was president of the City Movement to Organize. Surviving are two daughters, Carrie and Tamra Bramow, Cedar Rapids; 'two sons, Daniel Bramow, Cedar Rapids; and Lt. Col. Douglas Bramow of Camp Calif.; two brothers, Marvin Bramow, Cedar Rapids; Ralph Bramow of Clinton; a stepbrother, Robert Chesley, San Diego, Calif.; a slepsister, Nina Reed, Center Point, and a granddaughter. Services: Chapel of Memorie; at 11 a.m. Thursday by the Rev. Richard L. Thompson of Trinity Lutheran church. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Friends may call at the funeral home after 5 p.m. Tuesday and -at the chapel after 9 a.m. Thursday. The family suggests that friends may, if Ihey wish, donate to lhe Heart Fund. Memorial Services Wilson, Viedclla Mallctt Thursday at 3 at Mt. Zion Baptist church by Dr. LeRoy White. Burial: Oak Hill. Friends may call at Turner cast until D p.m. "Wednesday and at the church from 9 a.m. to p.m. Thursday. The casket will not be opened after the service. Ludvichck, Agnes A. Pri- vate services Wednesday at 1 at Bcatty-Beurle chapel by the Rev Denlon Ericson. Entomb- ment: Cedar Memorial. Killed in Crash Fae lola Heefncr, 47, route one, Toddville, was killed Mon- day afternoon when the car she was driving went out of contro and struck a bridge on highway 150 about five miles south of Center Point. Linn deputies reported she was. the only occupanl of the car, which was found in a creek al p.m. She was dead 01 arrival at a Cedar Rapids hospi tal. Authorities said she suf fered a broken neck. Mrs. Hccfncr had lived in the Toddville area most of her life. Born May 16, 1927, at Walker she was married to Howard K. Heefncr Jan. 16, 1945, at Oak- land, Calif. She was associated with the Family Service Agency at Cedar Rapids, and was pian- ist Grove Community church near Toddville. Surviving are her husband, two sons, Allen H. and Duane M., both of Marion; her father, Earl McBurney, Toddville; a sister, Fern Edaburn, Grants- burg, Merle Wis.; three brothers, McBurney, Cedar H a p i d s Harold McBurney. Houston, Texas; and Lawrence McBurney, Covina, Calif., and one grandchild. jUlll; til voted by 10 a.m., compared to 3 _ Tnursdav at fnial vnfo nf in tVm _ _. _. _. total vote of 75 in the primary election. Consideration was being given to calling in additional election personnel lo handle the heavier than expected turnout. Says Anti-Red Cubans Plot Against Kissinger NEW YORK (UPI) G e e n s Gr0ve community church by the Rev. Maurice Gamble and the Rev. William Lane. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Friends may call at the funeral home after noon Wednesday and at the church after 10 a.m. Thursday. The family suggests that friends if they wish, Idonate to the Greens Grove AjCommunity church memorial i wti night. Lows ranged from 27 ,llc anli-Castro move- he Cedar Rapids airport lo in the U.S. also wants to former refugee leader who re- fund. The casket will be closed turned to Havana says anti-Cas-ja( p.m. Thursday. Iro forces plan to assassinate Secretary of Slate Kissinger to block U.S. rapprochement with Cuba. Carlos Rivero Collado said in (ti'tlir Hiqmla 33R F o u r 1 e e nlh street SE; Nclda Cady, Toridvil- c; Dean Ehrenbergcr, 2140 drive NE; Mary Aleck, 1019 Fourth avenue SE; ach fined and csts. il Davenport. Skies will he mostly clear and it will be colder Tuesday night with lows from lhe upper 20s lo the lower 30s. The forecast is for mostly sunny skies and warmer tcm- Eslablishcd In IBB3 bv The Gazette Co. and published dally and Sunday al 500 Third avc. SE, Cedar RaDids, Iowa 52406. Second class postage paid al Cedar Ranlds, Iowa. Subscription rates bv carrier 95 cents o week. Bv mall: Nlohl Edition nnd Sunday 6'Issues S3.7S o monlh, o year: At- kill American congressmen and! Editions ond Sunday 7 issues "Bs a m onth, 140.00 u r. Olher slates The Cedar Kaplds Gazette: Tucb., November 5, 1974 U.S. Vote- (Continued from Page 1.) Garn for the seat of: retiring G.O.R Sen. Wallace Bennett. Other states where Democrats .hoped for gains included Ver-j DES MOINES The Iowa The slate briefs also cite monl, New York, New court Tuesday after-1770.24 of the code, saying; the shire and Oregon. noon was scheduled to hear whole case ccnters around.that final arguments on the legality of a Linn county grand jury which indicted five police detcc- Supreme Court To Hear Officers Final Arguments G.O.I'. Targets Republicans thought they had lives and a former officer. Counsel for the now suspend- section regarding when a grand jury ends. The briefs note that the court, in a Johnson county case two years ago, ruled the ed officers and Safety of the grand jury's exis- s'oner Jamos Steinbeck, aLnce is al lhe cnd of lhe calcn. chance to oust Democratic Senators Mike Gravel of Alaska, George McGovcrn of South Da- kota and Birch Bayh of Indiana, lunl_, and to win scats in Nortli Caro- former detective, are asking lina and Nevada. court to review the matter andi _ throw nut iho inrlieimpnk 'he entire mailer was taken Besides New York and Cab- oul indictments. fornia, where Democrats Hugh char8ed Robertibefore the Iowa supreme court Carey and Edmund Brown Kcnncl11 before on a direct motion, favored in gubernatorial the court informed the de- tests against Gov. Malcolm Wil-j Mail and Assl. Chief Wallace! ifensc that the matter should be son and Comptroller nn in rlklrirt ennrt first Flournoy, Democrats expected! A11 are aralsed ot and cour first to pick up governorships in of justice and all but, Ihere is no indication how nccticut Massachusetts Ore- are charged with con- S0on the court will hand down a gon, Tennessee, Colorado andrf1'20? in wi'h Wyoming. ialleged attempt lo injure the; In Connecticut, Rep. Ella in lhe case. reputations of other officers. Grasso was expected to become i Denied j the first woman elected gover- Linn district judge William nor without succeeding her lnc claim of the pe. titioners that the grand jury which indicted them had no Palsy Unit Drops UW A Attiliation band. In Michigan, the rematch be- tween Gov. William G. Milliken power to indict because it bcgan and Democrat Sander Levin jn the January quarter and didj Uniled Cerebral pa, was considered very tight Iollow statulory require-Cedar Rapids will discontinue Millikcn jeopardized by a con- menls [or bcing extended with the Uniletl t.roversy nine mate for lieulemnt A" i Tne decision, made by UOP's nmfc mate tovcr i of direclors, an. i ma> Wednesday afternoon Tight Races court in the appeal ofjby James Q execu. Of lhe states now held by pads ruling. I Briefs filed by the petitioners Democrats, Alaska appeared to that tbe first quarter grand live director. It came at a meet- ing among service agencies to be the best G.O.P. hope, though Democratic Gov. Wil-iJury term ended March 31, d Svsterns program liam Egan was reported by both land that it therefore went out of jlhe nurlioc In hn ooinintr nn Ponnh. 'existence 31ld 3 SCCOnd grand discuss the newly-formed Han- in parties to be gaining on Rcpub-jexistcnce and a second grand lican Jay Hammond. In Kansas, where Democrat VRITI Miller earlier appeared tn be well ahead in his bid to succeed fellow Democrat Rcberl Docking. Republican R o b e r I Bcnnell is now rated an even bet. Republicans also said they had a chance in Ohio, where former Gov. James Rhodes was Gov. auu c ljury brought in. challenging Democratic John Gilligan. In house races, national atten- tion was focused on the effort by Rep. Wilbur Mills chairman of the house ways and means committee, to retain his seat after a much-publicized late-night incident in Washing- ton in which a stripper jumped from his car slopped it. after police Poll: 45% Fear New Depression Cite Procedures Petitioners cite 770.1 of :ow 'or calling a grand jury. The in- dictments were returned in July, at the beginning of the third quarter. Counsel for the officers also note that two or tliree members of the grand jury panel were ex- cused after March 31. The stale contends that while so m e members may have served on more than one grand jury al the same lime, that than two grand juries in existence, and that some jurors were excused from the panel while they were ac- tively serving as working grand jurors, did not in any way affecl !he first quarter grand jury's competence to inquire into al- jlcged offenses and finally rclurn iindiclmcnts near lhe beginning lof the third quarter. NEW YORK The attorneys say this was percent of Americans are afraid jparticularly true since lhe Linn ruling power, UCP and lhe Association for Retarded Children refused to I join this umbrella-type service, the i In announcing lhe split with ,-a code regarding United Way after a 17-year a nranrl .iiiru Ttln inJaSSOCiation. Gl'OSS Said. "We the U.S. is heading toward an-icounty district court, other 1930s-stylc depression, within its discretionary Time magazine authorized lhe first quarter 1974 cording lo 'Linn county grand jury lo con- Thc magazine said Sunday lunue in existence, thai 46 percent disagreed and 3 percent were not feurc of lhe association, Gross said, "We support the United Way con- cept, but it is no longer possible for United Cerebral Palsy to meet its obligations to the chil- dren and adults and their fami- ies who depend upon us for ser- vice with the allocations the United Way can make to us." UCP will raise funds indepen- dently lo support the agency's services in its nine-county area. Israelis Deport Arab Editor TEL AVIV (AP) The Israeli government deported the editor of a Jerusalem newspaper and threa other Arabs Monday on charges of hostile action against ie Jewish state. A communique said the Arabs were members of the Palestine National Front, a "terrorist or- ganization which perpetrated of terrorism and murder." No Authority Americans of.voting agej Bat the officers' lawyers queried by telephone early in claim there is no statutory au- Oclober. The poll was conducted thority providing for rcsummon- ri ng of the same grand jurors of Time by the Yankelovilch, seven in a subsequent calendar iy and White organization. Landslide TUNIS Habib Bourguiba, Tunisia's leader since independence in 195G, re- ceived 99.98 percent of the vote i unopposed election Sun- day. r a mon, u vcar. er saes Hip C.OSla MICHI1 foreign mill- nndU.S. territories SSO.tJO a yrnr. NoMnil islcr. Radio Havana broadcast his Stored in Now York. PetHion for Bankruptcy Terry Geno and Rhonda Dconne McDonald, 720 Thir- ticlh street SR. Botli listed debts of and nssets of with S'l.HSO claimed as Ricbiird I.elloy ami Elsie Marie 717 Fourth slrcet SW. Holh listed debts of iind assets of with eliiimed :is exempt. Vehicle control violation Iperalures Wednesday, when! faro.k' JaH.crson, 026 sncomljhighs be from'around 50j street SW; fined anc costs. n e s i a t i UK an officer Dennis Rnss, no address; fined nnd costs. Kenneth Murphy, 190 Forest drive SE; Cynthi.i Potlit, no address, each fined nnd eosts, Striking fixtures adjacent In Kenneth Murphy, degrees in the cast lo mid and I upper 50s west. j Cuba-Laos Tics MIAMI (UPI) Cuba has es- tablished diplomatic relations Forest drive SF.; fined I'ans- Havana Radio all- costs, iiinunced Monday. For 6 J years flowers for all occasions! John E. Lapes 308 3rd Ave. SE 365-0511 downtown location SvnifnilliY in tht' Imnlrxt n-ttrif lo n'tilt: fiiy it ifilh (loicpr.1 PIERSON'S imo F.I.I.IS ni.vn. NW floral artistry FLORIST Town and Country Shopping Center 364-7146 0 Florist and Gift Shop 364-8139 phone answered 24 hours every every hour of lhe light and dark is a miracle, every cubic inch of space is a miracle. Walt Whitman Murdoch IPJ jiolnei MARION CENTER POINT CENTRAL CITY SPRINGVIUE WALKER COGGON and in Cedar Rapids The Beatty-Beurle Chapel   

From 1607 To The Present

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!

Growing Every Second

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.

Genealogy Made Simple

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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication