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   Cedar Rapids Evening Gazette, The (Newspaper) - November 10, 1890, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                iraue i The Evening Gazette. OFFICIAL PAPER OF CITY AHD COUNTY. PUBLISHED EVENING BY TUB GAZETTlPtWlllHTSO CO. C.L.MITXEK, F. W. FAULKES, MxxjiflBK. EDITOR. TERMS OF STJBSCRIPTIOS: Daily, soc, per n.o.; Weekly, Jl.OO per yr. Address 'HE GAZETTE, Cedar Rapids, la, Fntwrt at the 1'ostofnce. Rapids, as Second-class matter. AnonyuiftiiK communications win not be noticed. Rejected communications will not PC returned. THE GAZETTE LEADS. We know tbat.all our friends, and we think that all our enemtn will admit I bat no far its revealing public sentiment iBConccrned, THE GAZKTTE leads by a large majority In Mate. It Is true we have hrokeo away from some old, antiquated customs, nave re- fund to he party ridden, or to ride upon a party chariot In any of the old hut we get there just the same. THE GAZETTE It a firm believer in looking out for the interests of the people. We like to Investigate matters on onr own book and not take the word of those who pretend to be ID hlct authority, and follow, regardless of whether right or wrong. There are larger papers In Iowa, and some that contain more matter, but we do not believe there Is any paper In Iowa upon which Is pot more vork to se- cure everything possible In the line of legiti- mate newa, and pot it Into shape for the reading public. And tbe demand for TOT GAZETTE IB the best evidence that In that particular It gives abandant satisfaction, The political position of this paper Is on the line of olfl-tlme, honest, reform republican- ism. To be we differ from the party leaders on a good many points at present, but we can see that time Is rapidly changing affairs eo that the party will return to its proper place ere long where we will be found doing business at the old stand. The trouble Is that tba party In Iowa shipped anchor a few years ago and haa been drifting. That tella the whole story. The la In good shape I" general but some re- pairs are needed, and when It righted up agnln It will be ready for service for many years. Ibe revolutions that come year by year only piove the truth of onr prophesies. Frank Hattoo In a recent issue of his Post expressed the position of THE GAZETTE while referring to his own pa- per aa follows: "The Post Is not the organ of any party, nor subject to the bias of party influences; consequently it Is In a position to command the public confidence In the character of the news wiilch appears In its columns, while neither pains nor exponnc Is spared In the en- largement of Its news facilities, and the secur- ing of that which Is the latest, best, and most to be depended on." What people want first Is the news. And they want facts and truth. They are then able to form their own opinions, and can agree or disagree with those expressed by a paper an they lee flt. THE GAHETTE Is ac- knowledged to be the leader in the exposure and uprooting of the evils that are contin- ually arising, and It shall go on as fearlessly in the future as In the past In that good work. We have no master. We have no Chinese Joss to worship. We grant the right to every human being have and express his opinion, and we ehall eterclse the same right ooreelves. We arc keeping the record of TDE GAZETTE clean and unspotted. It matters not what others may do there will be no corruption about THE GAZETTE. Now dare any man make a charge to the contrary. We have made and shall in the future continue to make THE GAZETTE a great success and a power for good. And that too without office or bonus or emoluments of any kind or de- scription, but purely by unceasing industry and toil and the adherence to the right at all times as we understand the right, and we are just cranky enough to believe that such a record will-be a greater satisfaction to leave the world with than any office or honor the of Iowa has In its power to give. There stands our flag and there It will i-outli.ne to stand. And you are with us. WHAT THEY SAY. We publish herewith some extracts from prominent republican papers of Iowa and elsewhere in regard to the late election, simply to ahow what they are saying In other placi-s. WHAT DOES SAM CLAKK SAT. Mr. Carnefcle Is also talking. But he might better keep quiet. He helped make the cyclone of Tuesday. The people had a large idea that this government wan taking quite too good care few inch wealth- makers as he. A veteran republican who has never flinch- ed said yesterday to us that was content If ouly McKlnley wu beaten. He was fight- ing mad over a tariff revision that put up duties Instead of putlng them down. The McKluley bill was a blunder In many ways and a larger blunder in the doctrinaire views of his own wblcb McKluley stated in submitting and defending It. Not a duty should have been raised. To make It take effect four weeks before the election was iimple sheer stark stupidity. The time set should have been July 1, 1891. McKlnley talked In congress about wanting the bill to take effect at once so as to hinder people from buying things cheaply. He put the case from tbe standpoint of protectionism ran mad. A protectionism the republican party and tbe country never had accepted and we knew and said never would." Each of ni may know a good deal about what all tbe peoplu should do In but DO one of ns la so wise about It as all the people themselves. Some people think after at election that the people have lost Uwlr judgment and are going all wrong, let the result of every election shows the sanity and wisdom of the Gate City. WHAT DOES M'FAHLAND SAY. Ton, too, Pennsylvania I Let us hope on till the back counties are beard from. A choice lot of hand campaign lit- erature for sale at this office. McKlnley Bill, McKlnley Bill, With all thy faults, we lovethee etlll I Theg.o. p. Is not wearing crape; It't only an honorable arnica patch over the right eje! O, yes, the voters got out, just aa we urged them to, but somehow they didn't vote our way. The voters didn't stay at home very numer- oualy this year but came out like little and voted the democratic town Times Republican. WHAT DOES 3NTDER SAT. The west asserted itself. Evidently the tariff Is a tax. The farmer seems to have gone Into politics. Mr. Cannon and bis fragrant mou'.h will atay at home. Things are now in pretty good shape to be- gin over again. ...Mr. Speaker Reed should make another tour" through the west. Even Oblo couldn't quite stomach Mr. McKlnley's enterprising tariff. Senator Allison feels doubtless like Baying, "Well, didn't I tell yon Kansas had aevcn republican congressmen whole delegation. It has one now. Nebraska bad three republican congress- whole delegation. It hasn't any now. democratic The unanimity of tbe thing Is significant. It wai a great mistake to mistake this country for Russia. It It iHll juat plain America. A popular verdict of 40.000 agalnit pro- hibition ought toaettle that qntttlOD In Ne- braska for a long time to come. It IB an allowable Inferenire from the late lamented of the campaign that tbe people have a sneaking sort of an Idea tbey can govern themselves. It Is said that a campaign fund of over was expended inMcKlnley's district In a desperate throw to secure that gentle- man's re-election. It was contributed chiefly by eastern nunnfactnren. Iowa, Nebraska, Kanest, Wlseo-.itto and probably Minnesota uow sport a democratic chief magistrate. That la to aay tbe five great states of the northwest are now under demo rule. It It very hard to figure out why Pennsylvania, to use the expressive lang- uage of the republican platform, has pretty definitely expressed its "confidence and es- teem" of Matt Quay. It has done no by tnrn- ng an republican majority Into majority against Quay's tool, Dalamater.Tbat ought to be "expreeslve" enough. Pettlgrew, Paddock and Plumb, Doubtless now think tbey are snmb, For if they'd have had their way, Tbey venture to Bay, This blarsted thing wouldn't have cumb. The blooming Idiot who steps forward to in- BUlt the west by observing that the new tariff was not properly understood out here, will H chance to explain "just how It came about." Tbe west had three representatives on the committee on ways and means, the committee that formulated McKlnley bill. They were Gear of Iowa, LaFollette ol Wisconsin, and Burrown olMlcblytn. Gftmr and JLaFollettc are overwhelmingly defeated and Burrows IB In doubt. The result of the congressional election! la without a parallel In the history of the government. A defeat so complete, over- whelming, disastrous and utter has never been known. Tne bouse democratic by 132 majority. The have lees than oue-tblrd of the house membership. With tbe possible exception of tbe war period, wbcn the south was unrepresented, a like condition bus never prevailed. Its nearest approach was the forty-fourth congress, that of 1874, when the democratic parfy awept Into power as a revolt against the Grant regime. In that congress the democrats had a majority of 74 In a membership of 323. The result IB not a reaction It Is a revolt, a protest, a revolution. Its significance can- not be misunderstood. It Is unmUtable. Had the democrats carried tbe house by twen- ty, thirty or even forty majority, It would have been a mere defeat. What shall we sav of 132 i Itlawithjut a Council Bluffs Nonparlel. WHAT DOES KNEEDLEIl SAT i The McK b Ottumwa Courier. WHAT DOES TRACET SAV? Who frowed dat brick? Morning Sun Herald. WHAT DOES DOX3EE SAT 1 Seven prohls lu are helping tli> the world Montlcello Exprcsi. WHAT DOES BCKD1CK SAT. What do our republican friends think now about tbe position of the Review on the tar- iff i Nobody can regret the disaster that has overtaken tbe party more than we do, and It was to prevent this disaster that we raised a warning voice against wblg tariff leglela- tlon. Unlike many in both partlei we did not and do not believe the tariff Is tbe main Issue, and hence we could support the party on a high or a low tariff platform, but we were aware that there were thousands who could not, and we felt that any cbange made by a republican congress must be decidedly iu favor of lower duties all along the line or dlsaiter would be the result. Fostvllle Re- view. WHAT DOES TK1GO SAY. Weare In the soup. For particulars Bee first paye. Rockford Register. WHAT DOES JOHN MADIN SAT. with many have been declared for. Onr democratic f rlendl hire a right to be Jubilant, tor the adal ware has carried them to temporary fortune. not the ol protesting repnb- y rode upon It and are entitled to the vantage they have .gained. But no thinking man the democratic party tbe legltlatlon lor wblcb tbe country baa Indicated dealre. A democratic con- grets not long ago essayed a revision of tbe tariff and failed miserably. No sectional party, no party made up as Is the democ- racy, can accomplish what la required. The republican party, corrected and aroused, mnBt meet tbe emergency. It baa never failed in one. MIGHT HAVI SAVED HEARTACHES. "There Is no use tayt Senator Ftrwell, "that the people are wonderfully prejudiced against the.McKInley bill." Had the tenator the courage of bis confession three months ago he mlgbt have saved tbe country a great deal of Bee (Rep.) QUAT WILL Bl KETIBED. The Pennsylvania struggle was chiefly against Quay and it wat pusbed ttrongly by republlcaoB.who helped elect Pattlson In 1882, to rebuke Quay. This time tbey have proba- bly slaughtered the "bora" politically. Or talnly the result of the election is a pretty strong reminder to the republican party of the nation to demand that Quay shall be put out of tbe chairmanship of the republican national committee, which he has Lincoln, or QrwomicaA wtain QCAT has gone to Florida to and gone to North Carolina. to re- cuperate. Ah I tbett, there. Tn Traer Star-Clipper hat a great circula- tion In northern Tuna and jet tbe democratic were larger there than In any other part of tbe county. We ihould like Bro. Taylor's explanation of that matter. WELL look at tblt from the Republican "Senator Dolpb, In an explanation ot the result ot tbe election, said one thing that we fear will be shown to be too true. He "The manufacturers got what tbey wanted when the McKlnley bill waa passed, and tbey did not care any more abcnt It." For heavens sake, what an admission for the Republican to make. Isn't tbat what THE GAZETTE bas said all the time. Base Heater for Wood. apulls Journal (Rep.) A PUHiriKD PABTT. [St. Paul Pioneer Press Two years ago Harrison carried Pennsyl- vania by a majority ot over On Tuesday last Delamater, who was nominated aa the republican candldfttv for governor by tbe influence ol Matt WM defeated bj a majority lor his democratic opponent of nearly All tbe otber republican csn- on the state ticket not Identlfled with Quay's Interests were elected. This empbatlc protest of tbe republicans of Pennsyl- vania against tbe tainted lead- ership of Quay should force his retire- ment from tbe republican national committee. The country joins with Penn- sylvania in demanding tbat tbe republican party managers be relieved of the burden of tbe admitted scandals connected with bis name. It is a sharp notice served by tbe re- publicans of the Keystone state upon the president tbat they will not tolerate tbe prom- inence which the latter haa given In bts coun- cils to the recognized representative ot the worst forms of political corruption. The re- publican party chastises Its own wrong doers; turns Its own rascals out; corrects Its own mistakes, and thus purged of Its ele- ments of weakness, goes forth In the Invincible strength of tbe restored popular confiden ce. If on Tiesday It purified Itself by the sacrifice of tbe governorship of tbe evil domination of Quay In Penneylvanla and national politics, at the same time It rose In Its wrath from one end of the country to the other to administer a crushing rebuke to the loaders of the party In congress tor departing from the traditional lines of republican policy on the tariff question. It was a republican revolt which did tbat day's business. It is the republican way ot punishing tbe party leaders for their sins aud bringing tbe party back to tbe second principles from which it hsd stayed. Hsadquarters for all klndaof knitting yarns at C. L. Hunt's. Dr. W. H. French bas removed Us office and cow occupies suite of rooms No. 7, second floor, Kltnball block. Take tbe elevator. Runs from 6 a. m. till midnight. __________________ Fuft ties, four-ln-hands and all tbe latest novoitlcs In men's wear, at Anderson's, the artistic tailor. 00 to Anderson, the artistic tailor, for all tbe late novelties lu suitings and overcoatings. styles are the very latest, all garments per- fectly cut, perfectly made and guaranteed to be a perfect fit. Remnants of wall paper cheap itt Derby's School books at Derby's. TrunkB repaired mt Drew'B, B4 B. Third at For By the buabell or barrel at F. M. Young's, comer Second Avenue and First Street. QO TO LYMANS' For Your Millinery. They show the most complete line in the city. ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST. Give them a trial. 21 South Thiid Street, Kimball Block. JONES LUBERGER Manufacturers of Ladles will find all kinds ot knitting yarns at C. L. Hunt's. Guns, ammunition and sporting goods chetper than ever at 7, B. Drew's gun shop, No. 54 South Third street. The most modern and artistic wood heating stove ever built. Handsomely finished and decorated with Art Tiling, proving itself an attractive feature in the most elegant parlors; by its magnificent appearance and effective heating qualities; giving perfect satisfaction and Delight to the fortunate purchasers. Beware of imitations, inferior stoves. Coal And Wood. All kinds of hard and soft coal. Tbe belt second growth wood In tbe city. Call and get prices. Corner Fourth street and Blith avenue, R. LAUOKLIX. A full stock of lee wools at C. L. Hunt's. McGregor and Sailors' Commercial Club for sale by all dealers. Clnett'B Dress finest In the land, at Anderson's, tbe artistic tailor. The best third vein Illinois coal at 7. H. Juckett's corner First street and Fourth avenue. Anthracite coal of all sizes at F. H. Juck ett's, corner First street and Fourth avenue. Artistic picture A. Mulltn. Paper hanging at Allen Hazeltlne'l. Telephone No. 149 Opera House Livery No's 31 and 23North Second street. Stylish turnouts. __________________ CLARK'S "MILE END" CROCHET COTTON In all shades at W. K. TAYLOR'S.- Sold at same prices that are asked for For sale bv C. H THE LIVE REAL ESTATE FIRM George T. Co. Room 1, Hlgley Block. Money to In large or small sums on firm or city property at 6, 7, and 8 per cent. HOUBCB tor rent aud rents collected. Office Hours: 8 to 12 a. m.. to 6 p, m, to p. m. For 80 acres, IK miles from the city poatoffloe; house 7 rooms, good barn, way down Wisconsin, Nebraska and Kansas, three _ loyal republican itates, Join Iowa tad elect tlon, not an iBcreMe, of the tarttt; A number of late candidates are now on tbe free free to eay what they Muficatine Journal. AN AVALAXCHE. It is uot a enow storm. It is an avalanche. It now appears that tbe democrats will have a majority of about 125 in the next fcoune uf rtprutteDtatlves. Thty have swept away in large part the republican representation of nearly every Northwestern of dt-veral eastern and middle Btntes, and the whole country 18 strewn with the wrecks of republi- can ancendacy. Thtiy have captured the state governments of Pennsylvania, Massachusetts and WlBCODBtn and the legislature uf New York. Even tbe solid phalanx of republicans that bas for many years defended the citadel of pro- tection In Pennsylvania has been broken. It Is a popular revolution and the sky is black with portents that it will go on till Victory shall crown their triumphs with the capture of the Be .ate and tbe presidency. It required no high degree of political sigaclty to foresee this result. It IB enough now to say that It would not have happened If the leaders of the republican party had followed the advice or heeded the warnings of the Pioneer Press and of all that large body of republicans who have protested against the monstrous folly of the McKlnley bill, and agalDBt tbe sinister Influences which have of late been too promi- nent in tbe leadership of the republican parly. St. Paul Pioneer Press TBE CHICAGO JOURNAL'S WAKNISG. There is no republican paper In thla land that la as dignified a party paper, or more de- voted to the republican party than the Chi- cago Evening Journal. What it will surely be considered as coming from as blgh a source as possible, and that what Is said li meant for the beat Interests of the party. The Journal of Friday cveninp said The sweeping democratic victory of Tues- day laft, extending practically all over tbe United States, wat due (Imply to the dlaaat- Isfactlon of the people with the provisions of tbe McKlnley bill. There was no other general isiiue. The voters of the United States have declared that they do not want a tariff of the sort imposed by that measure. It matters but little that the nature of the bill may not have been folly understood. It matters but little that the battle was fought before the material effects of recent legislation were justly apparent. The verdict has been rendered and a reversal at any time Is most unlikely. American industries must be protected, but only those which need protection. There muit be a tariff for revenue, but no tariff, which Increases the cost of thu necessities of life or tends to the consolidation of great Interests or the build- lug up of monopolies and trusts. Public sentiment Is properly Influenced by that law which Is the first law of nature, the law of self-preservation, and tbe effect Is, and will be, a rising up In arms agalnat anything which will make the rich richer and the poor poorer. A tariff which makes monopolies pioduces such results. It bas been decided by a m'ghty jury that tbe McKlnley bill pro- vided for taxation of this claai. Tariff-reform declared for by the republican party was decided by some of Its leaders to mean a tariff greatly Increased, and the rink and file of republican congressmen supported It. They committed a grave error. They did not repreient the true sentiment of constituencies. They were rebuked at the polio by their friends. There waa no demo- cratic tidal wave bat a republcan tidal wave which swept everything before It. What now, shall be the republican party's course Simply this, that It must live up to what are its real principles. The McKlnley bill must not stand u ichanged. It muit be modified In almost every feature. A national caucus of the party hat been held ind Its lead- ers must obey the dictates of that caucus. There Is no occaalon for delay until a demo- cratic congress has assembled and a republi- can senate given assect to tbe changes re- quired. The republican party Is the party of the people, and one of reform within Itself. It now has its opportunity. Mr. Blalne has outlined what should be the aplrit of republican legltlatlon.lt is broad and strong and regardful of _ the greatest good for the greatest number." It Is upon lines assuming tbit thli country li great enough to take care ol Itself In tbe commercial worlds of and that reciprocity will be to our advantage OVERCOATS MADE TO ORDER are not to be compared at all with the same garments ready made, those made to or4er be- ing no much superior In flt, style, durability and general appearance. Any gentleman pretending to dress well, sbomd be as parti- cular about bla overcoat as his suit. If jou want a tirnt class overcoat, bave It made to order by Moulton A Varney, The Tailors. The An-MiiKi-mi-ut uf Light nud AdvitntHgna of An Polaona from Wall Choice of Bed ttml Light FnmltnrB. The room should be light and, if possible, sunny. Sunshine a "royal touch" for curing diseases. Tho windows should have two sets of shades, light and dark. By drawing the latter the room may be dark- ened more readily and neatly than by pin- ning tip a black shawl, and the sick one will n ninre refreshing imp if the glare of t lie light is softened. Keep the air fresh ami sweet. In addition to the windows It is well in lmve a transom or, still bettor, vpntilatorsutthetopand bottom of a room. An open grate fire is the best mode of heat.ing, ixnd even if furnace or steam heat- ing IK; used ft alight grato fire Improves the vuntiliition.' Even in summer a small lamp maybe kept burning in a grftte to advan- tage.  ad, East Side, for KOOO. FOR modern house with 9 rooms, full let, on Third avenue; way below value. FOR lot on B avenue. FOR Fourth street west and llth avenue, two full and 4 room house 11000. FOB aore farm in Ben ton county for house and lot In Cedar Rapids. GREENE'S OPERA HOUSE P. A. SIMMONS FOW Third avenue West, nice cot- tage of 8 rooms, good barn, nice lawn. FOB South Second street, full lot good house, 8 rooms, FOR nice lots on Firth avenue West, MOO each. FOE business block, 40 reel front, three stories and basement. In very best business part of the city. you want to sell or exchangi your property see Ceo. T. Hedges Co. FOR of all kinds, that wt have not space to enumerate. If you want an; kind of property see Qeo. T. Hedges A Co. IR have a large list of Linn County and otber Iowa farms from 80 acres up to 040 acres each. We can offer some splendid bargains In farms. Geo. T. Hedges A Co, WE sell more property, exchange more, bave more customers than all otber dealers in the city. George T. Hodges Co. FOR Uago or 5 rooms and 60 root lot on South Third street west, iftao, George T. Hedges Co. FOR monthly payments, a large number or cottages and residences, nicely lo- cated. Why n ill you pay rent when you can gel a bice home for yourself by seeing George T. Hedges Co, FOR First avenue west, threa good Inside lots. Geo. T. Hedges Co. FOB of 320 acres in Western Iowa: splendid black soil; rolling prairie; nice buildings; want a farm of 80 to 160 acres within 5 miles of Cedar Rapids. Geo. T. Hedges Co. A nearly now on street cur line on Mt. Vecnon avenue; 7 large rooms besides clow to; city water up stairs and dowu, 100 barrel cistern; good cellar; only 11350. FOB SALE OB EXCHANGE-Houses and lots in all partso. (ce city from 1000 to 18.000. Geo. T. Hedges fiCo. FOR of the finest homes on First avenue for Geo. T. Hedges A Co. WE have money on hand all the time to loan on city property. W a can close a loan tho same day you ask for it, FOR Central Park, of the very tlnust lots at prices that you cannot dis- count. FOR monthly payments, cottage of 0 rooms on Mt. Vernon avenue. 11200. Goo. T. Hedges A Co. FOB B avenue, cottage for 11060 FOB lot in College Place. FOB South Third street 6 room house, good barn and lot, 11400. FOB Sixth avenue, 7 room house full lotrortMOO. Geo. T. HedgosACo. FOB SALE-On Second avenue west, a new house of 8 rooms and hull, good cellar, flno full lot 4or 11850. FOB 5 rooms on Cave- nuo west for larger nouse. FOR SALE Flno house on B ave 15 st 9 rooms cellar, cistern.ctty water, barn, full corner lot- I3MO. George T. First street west, one block from business, full corner lot, nice cottage ore rooms, eaou. FOR First Street West, a splen- did house, 8 rooms, elegant FOR EXCHANGE-Somo excellent Iowa farms of to 400 acres for smaller farms. FOR acres of land, a nice 7- room house, good barn, chick-n house, well, cistern a.id cellar; want place in city. FOR nice houses on Fourth avenue cast. FOR opportunity for some one wanting a email farm. acres, 8 miles from city, 2 mllos from Fairfax. House and barn; land. (300 down, balance 1100 a year Geo. T. Hedges Co. FOR College Place now house, 8 rooms, full lot, price 13000 FOK College Place, flno house of 8 rooms, barns, etc., everything modern and in best of shape. lull lot for 18000. FOR of the finest 5 and 10 acreo tracts in all this country, just outside of clij limits. FOR Fifth avenue, hcuse of 9 rooms, with half lot aud barn, for I3S50. FOREXCHANGE-Goodlotin Cedar Rapids for horse or team. neo. T. Hedges A Co. FOR bargain, nice location on West Side, close to business pan or city, house good barn, cistern and city water, lot 73 feet front forllSOO, worth K800 Upholstered Goods! Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all kinds of FURNITURE Large stock, Complete Assortment, Prices guarantee das Low as the Lowest In any market. JONES LUBERGER, 51 and 53 Second Ayenne. TIMETABLE. CEDAR RAPIDS PASSENGER TRAINS. Burlington, Cedar Rapids MAIN UNI OO1NO NORTH. Minneapolis arrives am leaves a ni Cannon Boll Waveriy pm No. 13 freight am No. 7 Freight OO1NG SOUTH. No. 8 arrives leaves 020pm Burlington Cannon Ball No. BFrelght drlu-c No. 10 Freight No. 12 DECORAM DIVISION. Decorah Pas. leaves arrivon pa Deooran Fro'ht IOWA PALLS DIVISION. Spirit L. Pas. leav---. arrives p m Watortown Pas. p m a n; Way Fr't. No. 05 am IOWA CITY DIVISION. Passenger arrives pm leavers pm Accommodation am CLINTON DIVISION. Acconj. No 41 arrives p m leaven am Prolcht No. 43 urn DR. T.W. CARNACHAN, M.R.C.V.3. Veterinary Surgeon. Oaici1. Robinson LynchV Opera House Livery stable, -'1 unJ il North bix'ond Street. Calls iroiDily At'eciM to at all Hours. Telephone J43. WHEN YOU WANT Illinois Central Rapids, la TWAINS GOING No.i Passenger leaves.............. p m No. 3 Aocomodatlon................ am AHRIVTXG TH1 XOBTB. No.2Paeuongerarrives.............. am No. 4 All trains daily exoept Sunday. Wx. H. WT'rhf arJ Pppwonprr Acftn Chicago ft Northwestern Railway. Chicago Pass a m Atlantic Ez p m Limited Boone Cllnt'n acoommodt'n pm Freight Freight No. a m Overland 6 :40 a Bluffs Ex.... Limited Ex.. a m accom'od'n. pm Frelcht Overland Carpenter Work Or JohWrgdone. call on J. .A.. Bomarx Oo No. On Sivond Avenue. Onlers leff on will promptly auocded to. COUGHS Cedar Rapids ft Marion Street Railroad. LT. MARION. am am Geo, T. Hedges ONE NIGHT ONLY. Wednesday, Nov. 12. E. D. Stair's Realistic Production of tbe American comedy, A BY HERBERT HALL W1NSLOW, Esq. Tbe Funniest and Most Natural Home Comedy Ever Written. THE BEST COMPANY Of Comedians In Existence. Tbe greatest and moat thrllllngol all sensational scenes. Ill Startling surprises. Bright music. Reflned costumes, lateat songs and novelties, Aftrfeot play perfectly presented by perfect oonpanj. of at A WOMAN Solicitor, for Insurance on Women's Lives In Cedar Rapids. Apply at Suite 34 Kimball Building. A. N. NICHOLDS, Iowa State Agent. Julia H. Hutchinson, Cashier. lilU" am a m 11 :2S a m pm pm p m PTI am 1 :3) p m pm p m am am a- m p m pm p ra PM SUNDAY am p m p m 2 p m p m THE CHICAGO NORTH-WESTERN RAILWAY. Affords unrivaled facilities for transit between the mont Important cities and townn in Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, Northern North and South Dakota, Nebraska and Wyom The train service is carefully adjusted to meeT the through and local travel COLDS Acorn, Radiant Home and Peninsular Stoves and Ranges! FAST VESTIBULED TRAINS Dining Cars, Sleeping Cars and Day Coaches Running Solid between Chicago aud ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, COUNCIL BLUFFS, OMAHA AND DENVER. POLLMAHAHD WAGNER SLEEPERS. CHICAGO to SAN FRANCISCO CHICAGO to PORTLAND, ORE., WITHOUT CHANGE COLONIST SLEEPERS CHICAGO to PORTLAND ORE.: AND SAN FRANCISCO. FREERECLININGCHAIRCARS CHICAGO to DENVER- Vis Council B'uflfi and Omihs. For time ot trainx, tickoa and all information apply to Station Agents or tbe Chicago North Western Bailway, or to the Genera) Passenger Agent at Chicago. W. H. NEWMAN, I. M. WHITMAN, W. THDALl 3d Geii'l Manager IOWA FARMS FOR SALE. We have the finest list of any agency in the state. In size from 8u to ICfln acres. Low priceM, Some., wpectftl bargains in Linn county. F. H. Lymun, Culdcr Block, Cedar Kaplds, Iowa, MODERN HOUSES FOR RENT. SALE OR During year 1S31 the Cedar Rapids Improve- ment "Company will build 25 houses la Central Park addlUon. Those wishing to secure homes either by purchase or rettal are invited to call and examine plans at No. 9 Xortn Second street. Largest and Best In the city. Is now tuminflout BETTER, WORK THAU; TUT) LARGEST AND In the city to select from. I guarantee a saving of from By purchasing at my store, tret my prices on SUGAR Before you buy one dollar's worth. Cor. 1st Ave, aud 1st St.   

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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 145+ 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 145+ 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 145+ 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 145 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