Jump back in time to see what Sioux City looked like more than eight decades ago.
This photo shows the bandshell in the late 1930s.
Stoddard Motor Co. at West 7th Street and Pearl Street, with Durant automobiles, ca. 1930.
Labor Day Parade on 4th Street between Nebraska and Jackson streets, 1930.
The Econ Optical and Hardware Hank stores are shown in this photo of the Call Terminal Building, which was renamed in 1930 after it was purchased by local financier and real estate developer George C. Call.
T.S. Martin Company's store windows, circa 1920-1930.
The Insurance Exchange building, located at 507 Seventh St. This photo is from about 1930.
The Normandy Sinclair Service Station can be seen behind the Capitol Laundry sign in this 1936 photo. The service station was built for J.P. Newton in 1933. This image was taken by amateur photographer Harry Ludgate, who served as principal of West Junior High School for years beginning in the 1930s.
Ted's Cafe, located at 5307 Military Road, was the precursor to the present-day Harvey's, according to the Sioux City Public Museum's Grace Linden.
Central High School, at 12th and Nebraska streets, is shown in 1930. It now houses residential units.
The JC Penney Co. opened this story in 1930 and remained at the 400 block of Fourth Street until late 1974 when it moved into a new structure in the CBD-East Urban Renewal Area, which is currently the site of the Sioux City Public Museum, 607 Fourth St.
The Armour Packing Plant is shown in the 1930s. It was one of Sioux City's largest employers. The plant was located at 1004 S. Chambers St., known as 1004 Cunningham Drive today.
Sioux City policemen, circa 1930, pose in front of a pile of liquor bottles, likely confiscated from saloons serving liquor during Prohibition. Because of its rough and tumble reputation, Sioux City was dubbed "Little Chicago."
A group gathers for the dedication ceremony of Briar Cliff College in Sioux City, circa 1930.
More in Decades: A look back at Sioux City history (2 of 6)
Relive the biggest business districts, entertainment areas and infrastructure projects in Sioux City from the 1970s.
Jump back to the 1940s and revisit Sioux City's biggest infrastructure projects, liveliest downtown happenings and more.
Dive into the time machine to see what life was like in Sioux City more than 60 years ago, from snow removal to car dealerships.
Go back in time to the hot spots of Sioux City in the 1960s, from downtown to the stockyards.
See images from our archives of swimming pools in Sioux City.
What did Sioux City look like 100 years ago? Click through these historic photos to take a look back.
South Bottoms, named because of its location in Sioux City and its proximity to the Floyd River, was home to first-generation Italians, Poles,…
From service station to restaurant, see images of this Sioux City landmark destroyed by fire in 2014.
Go back in time with images of the Sioux City Journal, which has operated continuously since 1864.
Go back in time with images from the archives of Sioux City's Morningside neighborhood.
Go back in time with our historic photos of the Leeds neighborhood in Sioux City.
Vault through the history of healthcare in Sioux City, from its first hospital to modern-day, state-of-the-art medical facilities.
SIOUX CITY -- The Betty Strong Encounter Center, 900 Larsen Park Road, will be revving up its engines at 2 p.m. on July 7 with the Complete Hi…
SIOUX CITY -- Contending there is a need for the top state taxpayers' watchdog to get involved, Sioux City school district watchdog Dan Greenw…
CLEGHORN, Iowa -- Google's search for more renewable energy has led to construction of a $246 million wind farm in eastern Cherokee County.
SIOUX CITY -- A stretch of Fourth Street in downtown Sioux City will close beginning Thursday to allow a private contractor to work on an adja…
Investigators say the 29-year-old man was working on the vehicle when it rolled atop him. He was pronounced dead soon after deputies and medics arrived at the scene.
Based on video surveillance footage, the man, a 22-year-old college student, fell at around 3:40 a.m. Sunday. A police official says an autopsy will determine whether alcohol was involved.
The man stabbed his wife of 42 years to death in April, hours before she was set to learn about financial problems he had tried to hide from her, police alleged in court documents filed Tuesday.
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