Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - November 20, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa its Thomas Condon Dies, Former Police Chief Verie G. Gnagy Vcrlu G. Gnagy, 70, loukler, Colo., formerly Cedar Itapids, died Saturday. 1152% of Rain is expected Wednesday night in the northern end mid Pucific coast and the northern Labs while snow is expected over the Ohio valley and most of the northeast. Clear to partly cloudy elsewhere. --Daily The Weather High temperatures Tuesday, low Jem- peralures overnight and Inches of pre- cipitation: Anchor-ago n -01 L. Angeles 70 54 Atlanta 61 Miami 61 49 Bismarck ..42 ]Q Min'apolls 'IS 32 .01 Chicago ..5342 N Orleans 8273 Denver 50 25 New Yorll SB 50 Houston ...02 62 Washington 55 48 .01 Extended Forecast Chance of rain Saturday. Lows in the 20s and highs in upper 30s to mid 40s. C. R. Weather High Tuesday ................57 Low overnight ...............34 Noon Wednesday :............40 2 p.m.............. Precipitation Total for November ........2.3G Normal through Nov.....31.75 Total for 1974 ..............42.21 Barometer, rising .........29.93 Humidily at noon G6% Wind direction and velocity at Gazette weather station al 2 p.m. WNW at 28 mph. Sun rises Thursday, stm sets Year Ago Today High, 61; low, 46; rainfall, 0.37. Traveler's Forecast Thursday Weallicr, Ili-Lo Bismarck .......Cloudy 42-23 .41 .None Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Des Moines Detroit Indianapolis Kansas City Milwaukee Mpls.-St. Paul Omaha St. Louis .PtCldy 47-29 .Cloudy 45-30 Snow 40-30 ..PtCldy 40-35 Snow 3S-28 .Cloudy 45-31 Fair 02-37 .PICldy 39-25 .PtCldy 37-25 .PtCldy 52-32 .PtCldy 57-34 Sioux Falls......PtCldy 40-24 Degree D-iys Tuesday ...................21 Total to date.........1151 Through Nov. 19, 1973 890 Percent of normal year ..17.35 Total normal year Corafville Lake Pool level Wednesday G83.27 Mississippi Staqes (Flood stasres In brackets) LaCrosse (12) 5.0, no change Lansing (18) 7.8, rise .1 Dam 9 (18) 13.4, rise .1 McGregor (18) 7.2, rise .1 Guttenberg (15) 4.5, fall .1 Dubuquc (17) 7.0, rise .2 Davenport (15) 4.7, rise .1 Keokuk (1G) 2.5, rise .1 Cellar rise .01 at C.R. (13) 3.C8 Births Mercy Nov. 19 To the families of Terry Miller, Newhall, n daughter; Norbert 153 Westview drive NW, a daughter. Nov. 20 To the families of Stephen Crce, rural route 2, Marion, a son; Brad I'cterscn, Mcchanicsvillc, a son. Births St. Nov. 19 To the families of Marcine Harms, 5548 Sharon lane NW, a daughter; Ronald Ilicolt, Hiawatha, a son; Rolicrt W. Gibson III, 117 Fourteenth street NE, a daughter. Out-of-Town Births At Milwaukee, AVis. Mr. and Mrs. John R. Sawyers, a son Nov. Ifi. Mrs. Sawyers is the daughter of Mr. ami Mrs. Robert C. Young, 3017 Skylark lime SE. Mr. Sawyers is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Saw- yers, 2519 Brookland drive NE. Marriage Licenses Dixie lladley nnd Jon Hud- son, both of Cedar Kapids. Ju- dith Weber, Cedar Tiapids, and Donald Ilalloway, Clarence. Fires p.m. Tuesday. Odor from furnace at 1400 Slaub court NK. p.m. Tuesday. Cause under investigation high school, Prairie K avenue NIC. Magistrate's Court Speeding Eugene Volk Mt. Vernon; Cynthia Rusk 1023 Twenty-fifth street NE; Christopher DeMarrias, 273S First avenue SE; each fined and costs. Kelly Bloomfield; Norman Beaver, Toland, 1131 Twenty-ninth street NE; Randall Jacobson, 5037 Kessler road NW; Dean McDer- mott, 2120 North Towne place NE; Donald Michalec, 3701 Sixteenth avenue SW; Milo Klouua, Palo; Daniel Takes, 4018 Richmond road NE; Mi- chael Beer, 5517 D avenue NW; Steven Stone, Belmont parkway N W Janice Armstrong, 1518 N avenue NW; Eugene Winter, 108 Second street NW; Mark Andresen, Keystone; Duane Ncsselhauf, Palo; Steven Jones, 124 Janice drive NW; Lonnie Hagcrman, Toddville; Robert Riches, 2704 Matthew drive SW; Samuel Smothers. Ely; Duayne Hull- quist, Mt. Pleasant; Dennis Amdahl, 4420 Bowling street SW; Steven Clark, 119 Janice drive NW; Daniel Waits, 3131 D avenue NE; Timothy Deal, 1732 Blake boulevard SE; cacli fined and costs. Michael Bean, Cedar Terrace trailer court SW; Larry -Russell, 232 Atwood drive NW; Julie Marsh, 3701 Wilson avenue SW; Larry Marak, Swisber; Charles Price, 500 Seventeenth street NE: Margaret O'Donnel, 4500 Walker street NE; Patrick Wieneke. ifiOO Twelfth avenue SW; John Fowler, 3000 .1 street SW; Vcrg Robison, 1390 Elmhurst drive NE; David Kramer, Bcllcvuc; each fined and costs. Hunting license violation Ronald Techau, 700 Thirty- fifth street, Marion; fined and costs. Enter prohibited park area John MeSwecny, 925 Hillvicw drive, Marion; fined and costs. Improper passing Eugene Volk, Ml. and costs. Vernon; fined Driver's license violation Michael Holden, Swisher; fined S2n and costs. Charles Newlon, 1215 Rose street SE; fined and costs. Faulty equipment Helen Tutcr, 1G33 First avenue SE; Kenneth Leaven, Ncwhall; each fined and costs. Vehicle control violation David Pitlik, Mt. Vernon; fined and costs. Reckless driving Rodney Joslin, Wendy Oask trailer court; fined S35 and costs. Intoxication Robert Bean, 1215 Blairs Ferry road, Marion; fined and costs. Robert Houck, no address; Dudley Allen, 1810 Eighth street SE; each fined and costs. Failure to use lights Keith Jennings. 1531 Thirty-second street NE; fined and costs. Overload _ Steven Bat- chellcr, 470 Twelfth street, Marion: fined S13S and costs. Gary Jones, 2408 Reynolds ave- nue SW: fined and costs. Parking violation Dolores Browning, 1014 Sixth street Sli; fined and costs. Traffic, signal violation _ Peter Chiafos, 410 G avenue NE; James Jensen, 139 West Post road NW; Terry Korsmo, 212 Twelfth street NW; each fined and costs. Richard Tmesdcll, route three, Cedar Rapids; Ted Burke, 1338 A avenue NE: Kathy Bogs, 1315 K street SW; Steven Sawyers, route one, 'Marion; Marcia Smith. Palo; George Kubasa, 859 Fiflh avenue SE; Vernon Dice, Palo; each fined and costs. D.-miol Ciilliv.in. (Ml Six- teenth street SE; fined and Word of God Lutheran Church for the Deaf, Cedar Rapids. Burial: Cedar Memorial ceme- tery. Visitation at Halverson's in Belle Plaine until Thursday and at the church after 1. Belle I'lainc Mrs. Eleanor Hunt, Michael's Catholic church. Scripture reading Thursday at 8 at Hrabak's. Dccorah George Malli, 78 Olson-Fjelstul's, Olin Kathryn Kruse, 94. Thursday at 10 at First United Methodist church. Burial: Wyoming cemetery. Visitation after 1 Wednesday at Hayden's, Olin. Blairs-town Grant Shuck, 89. Thursday at. 10 at Halver- son's, Blairstown, where friends may call after 9 Wednesday. Lowden Mrs. Albert Mar- tens, 69. Friday at at Trinity Lutheran church. Visi- tation 2-9 Thursday at Chap- man's, Clarence. Brandon- Robert J. McEirath. 90. Friday at Campbell's, V i n t o n. Burial: Greene, Ohio. Margaret Griffin, Thursday at McSwiggin and Uhlmann's. William C. Bamts, 83. Thursday at Mur- doch's in Marion. Burial: Cedar Memorial, Cedar Rapids. Economist Says Outlook for U.S. Worse Than '30s ATLANTA (AP) America is approaching a depression that could make the slump of the 1930s "seem like a tea says economist Eliot Janeway. "Before this is over no Ameri- can is going to live high on the he told a Georgia State university audience Tuesday. The U. S. is in a race against lime !o forestall a depression, 'il Janeway, author of nu- merous books on economics. "We have no he said. "Europeans and the Japa- nese arc lined up four square ivith the oil countries. Do not regard Israel as our friend, but respect them for looking out for themselves and question us for not looking after ourselves." Janeway also said he did not :hink President Ford should lave left the country during an economic crisis. He said there is no way to es- cape a depression if the Middle East countries maintain Hie nig] price of oil. The U. S. should demand a 50-percent cut in oil M'ices, lie said. He labeled Iran, Ihe "toughest customer" this country has to face and called it the key to the problems of the Middle East. He pointed out that Iran is not an Arab country, and is free of what ho called "nulty pas- sions." He said Iran is one of he countries the U. S. must pressure lo reduce ils crude oil prices. for F.ilcon Ml7 A nvc- tuio NI5; fined and Pedestrian C. E. Downs Faces Building Injury Count Clarence E. Downs, 27, of 1041 Tenth avenue SE, has been chargd with malicious injury lo a building. n denulira arrested him Tuoschv on a warrant minors from a complaint from lation Lesley Fiverksr-n, 1557 R avenue and costs. Failure to use siRnnl Mark Koff, Pntriciii lane fined and eosls. Iowa Doafhs Independence Judy Jen- sen, 15. Friday Thomas J. Condon Thomas Joseph Condon, 71, of 150 Thompson drive SE, police chief of Cedar Rapids from 1941 to 1943, died Tuesday. Born Aug. 27, 1903, at Ber- tram, Mr. Condon had been a lifelong resident of the Cedar Rapids area. He retired from the police force in 1951 after 22 years service. He then en- tered the real estate business and founded Condon Real Estate Co. in 1958. Mr. Condon was married lo Henryetta Worlhan on July 11, 1925, at Cedar Rapids. He was a member of St. Matthew's Catho- lic church, the Knights of Co- lumbus council 909, Bowen Gen- eral Assembly, Fourth Degree Knights of Columbus, the Chamber of Commerce, the Cedar Rapids Board of Real- tors, and was one of the found- ers of the Westside Civic club. Mr. Condon was an honorary member of tho Cedar Rapids Sports club and was instrumen- tal in promoting exhibition pro- fessional football games in Cedar Rapids. He was a member of the Cedar Rapids Police Protective Assn., the Iowa Chiefs of Police Assn., and the Iowa Slate Po- liceman's Assn. Surviving in addition to his wife are a son, Robert, Cedar Rapids; two brothers, Larry and Fred, both of Cedar Rapids; a sister, Eleanor Coo- per, Washington D. C.; one grandchild and one great-grand- child. Friday at 10 a.m. at St. Matthew's Catholic church by the Rev. Gerald Condon, a nephew, assisted by the Rev. A. A. Sodawasser. Wake service Thursday at 7 p.m. at Turner chapel cast. Burial: Mt. Calva- ry cemetery. The family sug- gesls that friends may, if they wish, contribute to the Heart Fund or to a charity of their choice. Horn Sept. 21, 1901, al Albany, II., he was married lo Helen Schwab in Missouri in 1934. He ivas employed as a sign painter n Cedar Rapids before moving o Colorado in 1959. Surviving, in addition to his 'ormer wife, Helen Bundro, 2cdar Rapids, arc. two sons, William, Cedar Rapids, and .liehard, Denver; a half- jrolher, Lyle, Cedar Rapids, and a half-sister, Mrs. Harold Mote, Cedar Rapids, and two grandchildren. Services were Wednesday at 0 at Howe mortuary in Joulder. Burial: Mountain View Memorial cemetery, Boulder. Frantz Infant Kenneth Anthony Frantz, in- anl son of Mr. and Mrs. Lynn (er.netli Frantz, 437 Cherry Hill SW, died shortly after at St. Luke's hospital road Jirlh Wednesday. Surviving in addition to his >arents are the grandparents, tfr. and Mrs. Lynn Frantz, Cedar Rapids, and Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Kopf, Kansas City, Mo. Private services were held Wednesday afternoon at Turner chapel west. Lyle B. Lynn Lyle B. Lynn, 7G, of 813 L street SW, died Wednesday. He was born in LaPorie City Aug. 18, 1898, and had lived in Cedar Rapids since 1920. He was a retired employe of Penick and Ford and a veteran of World war I. He was a mem- ber of Hanford American Le- ;ion post. Surviving are his wife, the former Doris Day, to whom he was married April 2, 1946, in Waterloo; a son, Robert Lynn, Kansas City, Mo.; a step- daughter, Mrs. Gene Kirch- mann, Cedar Rapids; a step- son, Staff Sgt. Gordon Hess, with the air force in California, and five grandchildren. Services: Friday at 2 p.m. in Janeba-Kubn funeral home west by the Rev. William B. Harnish. Burial: Cedar Memorial. Mili- tary graveside services will be conducted by Hanford post. Friends may call at Jancba- Kuba after 7 p.m. Wednesday. (Continued from Page I.) counls of perjury lodged against laldeman. The charge is that ic lied lo Ihe senate committee on July Nixon as 1973, saying in quoting that there would hn no problem in raising million dollars hush money liad damaRcd a building B avenue NK on Oct. Hi. Downs was released from Ihc counly jail on his own rccog- Ihe defendant 'ars mls aiding at 1527 hl" bc wronS- 30 YKAKS indiciilions Haldeman's lawyer, John Wil- son, objected that (he video tape made it sound as if his client were quoting directly when in- sluad it was part of a narrative. Judge John Sirica said he filtered out of Germany Ihat Dr. would review the tape out of the Kallenbrunner was the presence of the jury a final ruling. before Cedar Rapid.'; "Drrnlrtl lit I'nhlir .Si'rri.v" Inquire Alwint Our Services Since 1909 flowers for all occasions JOHN E. LAPES (rtnvf men! downtown lototion Avc. SK M.vflSll of of; The Linn county United Way campaign has reached )nly 02 percent of goal as at- tempts are being made to wind up the fund drive this week. However, drive Chairman C. Rice said there are several major company campaigns which have not been completed, le said the campaign will come close to meeting the ;oal, and may make it. United Way officials said goal definitely would have been made except that a substantial jift made in past years by a available this year because of he depressed stock market. Among outstanding reports noted Wednesday were Har- nischfeger Corp., employes and members of United Auto Workers 131G, 127 percent of quota; Iowa State Employment Service employes, 170 percent of goal. Roland Wilbert Vault Co. and mployes, 133; Xerox and mployes, 129; Nissen Corp., employes and members of Sheetmetal Workers 23G, 123 percent; Great Plains Gas and employes, 147; Seifert's and 122; and IBM Corp. and employes, 112 percent. Memorial Services May, Harry Richard p.m. Thursday al Firsl Lulher- an church by Ihe Rev. Dennis W. Wright Burial: Cedar Me- morial. Friends may call at Turner east unlil 9 p.m. Wednesday and al Ihe churcli from 10 a.m. to p.m. Thursday. The caskel will nol be opened afler Ihe service. Friends may, if Ihey wish, make a conlribulion lo Ihe Me- morial fund Firsl Lulheran church. Pfann, Anna Thursday al 10 al Immaculate Conception church by the Rev. William Leonard, cemetery. Burial: Rosary John'; 3 p.m. Wednesday and prayer services at 7 at Teahen funeral home where friends may call from 2 lo 9 p.m. Wednesday. Cambridge, I'crcl Thurs- day at 11 a.m. at Brosh chupel Burial: Linwood cemetery. Three Men Face Drug Indictment Two Cedar Rapids men and a former Kirkwood Community college student from South America were indicted Monday by a federal grand jury on drug charges. Gary Joseph Sieger and John William Dodge, both of whom are 22 and list their address as 1800 Seventh avenue SE, were charged in one count with im- porting 1.G7 grams of cocaine from Cali, Colombia. The ship- ment was allegedly sent by Guillermo Gutierrez, 21, a former foreign exchange stu- dent in the United States. According to Asst. U.S. Ally. Robert Sikma the nar- cotic was of high quality and worth in the neighborhood of if cut and sold on the street. Customs inspectors detected the drug during a routine check of mail. Government officials arrested Dodge and Steger when the letter was delivered in Cedar Rapids. Sikma indicated he may re- quest extradition of Gutierrez from Colombia. He said the man is suspected of making other drug shipments. In addition to the importation charge, Steger was indicted on charge of possession of GOO amphetamine tablets with in- tent lo deliver. Dodge was named in two counts with intenl to distribute 'or possession of 300 tablets of two different strengths. Letter Tells of Robbery in G, R, Eugene J. Trctter, St. Paul, Minn., in a letter Tuesday re- xirlcd he was robbed Saturday of and a .25 caliber pistol while leaving a bar. Truller told police lie was out- side Ihe South Side Tavern, 132G Second street SE, early Satur- day when someone hit him on Ihe head from behind and took the ilems. He was treated at Mercy hos- pital for head injuries and rc- ocal foundation not be The Cedar Rapids Gazelle: Wed., November 20, I97'l 3 A Stop Sign Plea Downed By Council Speeds and traffic flow at the intersection of Forest drive and Linden drive SE don't warrant tho installation of stop signs, city officials said Wednesday. They were responding to ques- tions by several residents of the area who were among 99 per- sons who petitioned for (he signs. The city council declined to instal the signs. "There is a serious problem on our said Carol Wolf, 310 Forest drive SE. She said 33 children live within a block of the intersection, and accidents often result in autos ending up in private yards, endangering the children. She also said many cars don't observe (lie 25 mph speed limit, and asked why stop signs aren't considered necessary at Linden Conditions for Penal Agency DBS MOINES (AP) The Iowa state penitentiary at Fort Madison is ripe for disruption and violence, says a statement adopted by a legislative com- mittee Wednesday. The penal and correctional study committee listed four areas which it said should be improved. The state penitentiary empha- sizes security at the expense of training and rehabilitation, does not have a clear line of commu- nication in a prison and does not clearly establish rights and duties of the prisoners and staff, the statement charges. In correcting the situation, "the starting point will have to be in the area of communi- cations it permeates every- Social Services Commis- drive when they are installed at Kevin BUrns Suspected Arab Bases in Lebanon Shelled by Israel By The Associated Tress Israel shelled suspected Arab u o r i 11 a bases in Lebanon through the night after a terror- ist suicide raid lelt lour Israelis dead at the border town of Beit Shean. However, the shelling was not considered, a direct reprisal for :he raid. Military sources and Border residents said Israeli guns have been pumping shells nightly into southern Lebanon in an attempt to pin down Pales- tinian guerilla bases. Lebanese government sources said their army was on the alert for retaliatory Israeli raids across the border. Premier Ra- shid Solh said: "Israel always invents pretexts to attack Le banon, although we have repea- tedly declared that we are not responsible for guerilla raids." Solh said his government had taken "defensive measures to protect Lebanon and all resi- including the 18 Pales- tinian refugee camps in the country. Israel and Ihc guerillas trad- ed threats of new attacks on each other in the wake of the Beit Shean. raid, in which the three Palestinian raiders also were killed. In Beirut, a leader of Yasir Arafat's Al Fatah guerilla group told a news conference that two guerilla squads tried to assassi- nate King Hussein of Jordan during the Arab summit confer- ence last month in Morocco. "That was not the first time we tried to liquidate Hussein and it will not be the Abu Ayyad said. He said Moroccan police arrested :and tortured Hie assassination squads. Twenlv-fifth street drive. -Traffic Engineer Mel Mover said the latter signs are needed because of a serious sight prob- lem. There is also a sight prob- lem at Linden drive, he conced- ed, but it isn't as bad and steps to alleviate it are being consid- ered. Meyer said the intersection of Forest and Linden doesn't meet requirements in the state signa: lization manual. The requirements are five or more accidents in a year which could have been prevented by stop siqns, or total volume of at .east 500 vehicles per hour for any eight-hour period, and com- bined traffic at the cross street of 200 per hour with at least a 30-second delay for each, or at cast 85 percent of traffic travel- ing at more than 40 mph. Safety Commissioner James interview following the commit- tee meeting. The commissioner said he feels there had been some im- provements at the prison in the last year, but there has ap- parently been a breakdown. "The study committee believes that the ingredients that cause disruption and violence within a prison are now present at Fort the statement adopt- ed by the committee said. Train Ordinance Second Reading Given by Council The Cedar Rapids city council second reading Wednesday :o an ordinance regulating train movements downtown during he afternoon rush hour. The ordinance, which must be a third time and published before it becomes law, would prohibit blockage of the Fourth street crossings between >.m. and p.m. Meanwhile, representatives five railroads are moving toLll0'0' :orcstall final passage of (he or- linancc by convincing the eoun- Stoinbeck said stop signs can Iowa commerce commission cause accidents, as well as pre- vent, them. He said the city could be held liable for cidents occuring due to the sign.i if their installation was not properly justified. (Continued from Page I.) dressed the Japanese people in a nationally televised address al luncheon sponsored by the Japan Press Club. The President said he sees the LI. S. and Japan as "permanent friends" who must work to- gether to hcln solve the world's economic ills and preserve peace. "We've had some disagree ments but we have remained friends and he said. "Economic Problems" "We worked together to solve the problems of the cold war. W e succeeded because we worked together. Now we con Beater's' License f or DES MOINES (AP) The dealer's license of the Lorensen and Beale grain elevator, Gar- win, is reinstated because the :irm complies substantially with the warehouseman's law, the said Wednesday. The license was suspended Nov. 28, 1973, by the commis- sion, which said later that the suspension would continue "un- til certain conditions were met." An inspection Oct. 31, 1974, in- dicated that "the warehouse- man is in substantial com- pliance with the Iowa bonded warehouse law and the commis- sion said the ICC. (Continued from Page 1.) sales. Several Michigan repre- sentatives said Chrysler had made a good argument in pre- senting its case. front new and even more complicated problems "We can work together to meet Ihc global economic issues. We believe that we are not just temporary allies. We are permanent friends. We share the same goals peace, development, stability and pros- perity." Ford wound up his hectic sec- ond full day in Tokyo at a ianquet for Emperor Hirohito with a toast to "the government of Japan and millions and mil- ions of Japanese." Meany, VFW Ask No Veto of Benefit Bill WASHINGTON (AP) AFL- CIO President George Meany ind the Veterans of Foreign Vars Wednesday joined in urg- ng President Ford not to veto a )ill congress passed to raise veterans educational benefits 23 icrcenl. Meany said: "This nation's cil railroads will voluntarily with (lie restrictions whenever possible. In a letter to Mayor Don Can- icy, the railroad men said each of their companies "will make every effort" lo keep the tracks clear during the two-hour icriod, except for emergencies or through trains that cannot be The Idler also said each com- lany will inform the council of he specific procedures it will ake lo keep the (racks clear. Canney indicated at a meeting Tuesday (he council would prob- nbly hold up final action on the ordinance it such assurances ire made by Iho railroads. veterans would be ill served by is not infla- tionary; rather it is an invest- ment in America's future and a debt the nation owes those Viet- nam veterans who sacrificed much for this country." T h e VFW coinmaiider-in- chief, John Stang, urged veter- ans and their families (o write their senators and represent- atives asking that cny veto he Lei our Flowers express your respect and love FLORIST and GIFT SHOP 364-8139 _______phone answered 24 hours eveiy doy. President Makes No Bones Abouf Recession TOKYO (UPI) For the first time without qualification, Pres- ident Ford said Wednesday that America faces recession. In a speech to the Japan Press Club televised throughout the country, the President said: "Like others, we suffer from inflation. Like others, we face recession." White House Press Secretary Ron Nessen last week was the !irst administration official to acknowledge recession condi- tions existed. In remarks at a lews conference in Phoenix last Thursday, Ford said America was in a time of economic ills and described it as "a recession or call it what you will." Wednesday (here was no qual- ification. 30 YEARS AGO Economic Stabilization Director Vinson linlcd that any general wage ncrcasc would have to wait until Germany was beaten. Flowers Always Show You Care from 4 Seasons IT" 3028 Mt Vnmon Rd. iop 363-5585 ishccT fn" NJBfb v T he Go uetl e Co.' ana published dally and Sunday al 500 Third ovc. SE, Cedar Rapids, Iowa subscription rotes bv carrier 95 cents a week. By mall: Night Edition and Sunday' 4 Issues 13.75 a month. J39 00 a year At- ternoon Editions and Sunday J Issues 53.85 a month. SJO.OO a year. Other slates and U.S. territories S60.00 a year. No Mall Subscriptions accepted in areas having Gazette carrier service. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to Ihe use lor Jcpublicallon of all the local news printed In this UOOLT us well as all AP news dispatches. Sympathy is the to Jay wilh flowers PERSON'S 1800 KUIS BLVD. NW John B. Turner Son Funeral Directors Serving all faiths since 1838. Tumrr'sNSrsl I'JUl I irsi 800 Second Avc.SU
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.