The Gazette from Cedar Rapids, Iowa on August 22, 1901 · 3
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The Gazette from Cedar Rapids, Iowa · 3

Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 22, 1901
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;i . S' ' ' 3&t i J if THE ; CEDAE RAPIDS EVE2THT & GhAZElTE, THURSDAY, Alt OUST OO 1901. Ar in. 1 Greene's Opera House. 4fj& imsr r - ' JNO. B. HENDERSON Manager GEO. B. PECK,., Business Manager Two Nights, Monday and Tuesday, Aug. 26 and 27. The Greatest Comedy Combination Ever 0rganl2ed at Popular Prices. 10, 20 and 30 Cents - Monday Night, CREDIT LORRAINE. Tuesday Night, Lewis Morrison's New York Success, THE INDIAN. Ladles free . Monday night when accompanied by ooo paid 30 cent ticket. Seat sate opens Saturday morning at 9 oclock. Rest u You RJdo THE MORROW Coaster Brake Guarantees you jitsviut Cmfrt mnd PUmsmr tn CytUnf. Firs any wheel. Yens wheel always nudes control. Seen rtty on hills. A luxury on the level. Ysa Ride & Mile bat Pedal only id MUm. k IOi,MO KU'fied riders last year. 14 by til tlc-alrrt. Boktt Frt. Kel'pae Ste.r., Vlnlra. ft. T. Ila.' B . 0 IN THE SHADE Now is the season of tired, sore, burning and blistered feet. Use "HOLTS FOOT POWDER and get relief at once, or it costs you nothing. HOLTS PHARMACY Grind Hotel Corner. 300 First Ave. We Rent Tents. & Weve lots of them, too, big and little, camping tents, refreshment tents, exhibition tents for carnival and fair use. But weve none . too many. to go around this busy season. So let us know at once your wants for carnival week and before. The rates are low. George A. Mullin Go. 20024 1st Ave. Cedar Rapids -1 SUPERFLUOUS HAIR AND MOLES removed by electrolysis, wrinkles eradicated by Special Facial Maasaare. Mdlle Fraseur. with Dr. Minnie Fletcher, is Masonic Temple daily except Saturday and Sunday. Consults tion free, strictly confidential. Having known Miss Fraseur all her life 1 desire to sty she is m most accomplish ed and cultured lady. Her course was taken under tbe master electrician of Michigan, who is now connected with tbe famous- Battle Creek sanitarium. Miss Fraseur has been closely associated with tbe world renowned Dr. 'J. H, Kellogg of Battle Creek for tbe past six years and I bespeak for her the confidence and patronage of those needing her services. Most sincerely. Dr, T. B. STANLEY, A REVOLUTION IN ECONOMICS European Philosopher Urges Central Europe to Combine to Effectually Meet American Competition. Vienna, Aug. 22 Professor Edward Suess, the eminent publicist and pa-nologist, has given out an interview today respecting the industrial and political preponderance of the United States that attracts much attention, especially as it confirms the anti-American views of continental manufacturers and economists. The professor, surveying International relations from a standpoint both political and philosophic, observes that while the French revolution was occasioned by abuses of the privileged classes, the present situation has been caused by a revolution of material conditions. Declining national sentiment should be replaced ly a movement for common defense of the central European states against American trusts, which are mot ing to conquer foreign markets more surely than they could be conquered by battleships. The American balance of trade reached an unparal-ellcd figure. It is a serious question if the present political units of Central Europe are strong enough to make an effective defense, taking into account the physical conditions. The present shifting center of gravity of the world's forces would create three great units China-, Russia and America. When China is equipped with railroads people would find she had the most capable merchants and the cheapest labor. Russia would have the largest army and be the greatest peasant state. European capital would flow to the United States and would be an important increase to her economic prosperity. Of the three the United States has decidedly the lead. Its policy was commercial aggression, beyond a doubt, and states like the American union and Russia had gained far more in the way of mobilization of their powers from the construction of railroads than such countries as Germany and France. A MILLIONAIRE MURDERED Sam Strong, Rich Mine Owner, Shot In Cripple Creek Saloon. Cripple Creek, Col., Aug. 22 Sam Strong, the millionaire mine owner, was shot and killed this morning by Grant Crumley in the latters saloon. Strong with three friends had been out ali night at various gambling saloons. John Neville. Strong's father-in-law, and Crumley got into an altercation. Believing Neville in danger Strong drew a revolver. Crumley jumped behind the bar, grabbed a shotgun and blew a hole through Strong's head. Crumley then surrendered to the police. Sherman Crumley, Grant's brother, was shot in the thigh last night by William Tromback in a quarrel over a bet. The wound is not serious. Strong formerly owned the famous mine at Victor which bears his name and had other valuable mining properties in the Cripple Creek district. GREAT COPPER COMBINE International Trust Which Shuts Out all Competition. Denver, Colo., Aug. 22 The News today says: Mining men in this city accept as true the reports that a world-wide copper combine has been formed, and that competition in buying copper will be no longer known. The combine is said to have been effected between the Amalgamated, Calumet and Heckia, Senator Clark and the Rothschilds. Papers have been signed covering a long term of years. The consolidation interests are said to be financed by the National City bank of New York. CHICAGO IN THE 50 8. Different Character of the Windy City In Its Younger Days. Chicago Journal: Michigan ave nue-, the favorite street on the south side for private dwellings, runs di-iectly on the lake shore on a sort of a bluff formed by the action of the wind and waves. It is something more than a mile in length, and has an elevation of twelve or fourteen feet above the water. In Putnams Magazine for June, 1856, the above sentences appear, in an article on Chicago, written by a correspondent who visited this city from New York for the purpose of writing about the metropolis of the west. In 1850, . says the author of this article now 45 years old Chicaga had a population of 26,000. Now it claims the first grain market in the world, the first lumber market in the world, the third city in tbe union in postofflee revenues; that it has the best back country in the world, and the best railroad communication with that country; that its population is over 90,000, its motto still Onward, and its destinies among the stars. I would remark, for the benefit of any intelligent English person who may peruse this article, that the last statement is not to be regarded as strictly official. It was not voted by the common council, nor signed by the mayor. Speaking of the streets of Chicago, the writer goes on: "Both carriage ways and sidewalks are planked, stone being as yet too expensive a material, and too slowly laid for this new and fast metropolis. In the spring of the year tbe ground asserts its original character of a swamp. The planks actually float, and as the heavy wagons pass along ornamental jets of muddy water play on every side. The sidewalks in Chicago are as remarkable. In their way, as the bridges. With almost every block of buildings there is a change in grade, sometimes of one foot, sometimes of three feet, sometimes of five feet. These ascents or descents are mad-; by steps, or by steep, Inclined planes of boards, with or without cleats. The profile of a Chicago sidewalks would resemble the profile of the Erie canal, where locks are most plenty. This Is all rather uncomplimentary and sarcastic, but the author indulges in still more caustic remarks when, he discusses Chicago dress, as he saw It forty-five years ago: In tbe winter season the dress of the people, as well , as the mercury in the thermometer, indicates a severe climate. People drive in from the country with large hoods, made over their heads. Fur overcoats are much worn; the legs are wrapped in woolen leggings; fur tippets stand up high' around the face, and the feet are covered with large shoes made of buffalo hide, with the hair turned in. Fashionable headgear of the young gentleman is a cap without a visor, looking lake a ladys muff cut In two in the middle and stuck on the head of her beau. To my eye they are not elegant. That is how we looked to a New Yorker at that distant day. -"There lr an abundance of omnibuses, public carriages aqd hacks. says the critic.- "Everybody sleighs, but the sleighing is mostly on sawed board runners, with the box , of a buggy4 or wagon placed upon them, and if a coat of blue paint is added, to the runners, the establishment is quite complete. - , The waterworks in those days must have been quite primitive. Theauthor of the article has doubtless crumbled to dust many years since, but he would be amazed, no doubt, to come back and see the elaborate system of the present day. Says he: "Water is supplied to the city, pumped from the lake into a reservoir, and distributed by pipes. A small portion of the lake is fenced off by a pier of piles and earth. A pipe is laid from the pond thus formed to a tank or a well a few rods distant. Over the tank Is placed the engine house and pumps, and the thing is done. No further fllV-8- tion is deemed necessary. The water is abundant and good. Now the writer grAws a little more cordial: "Sunday jn Chicago, though not observed as it is in New England, is, I think, more respected than it is in any town of 20,000 inhabitants or upward south of Philadelphia. Some few stores are seen open, but not of a prominent class. The movement of the people is generally churchward, and the churches are well filled. The streets are quiet. "With material for building Chicago is well supplied. The courthouse in Chicago is a very creditable building, of the Doric order, though without columns, and standing in the center of a handsome square, inclosed by iron paling on a marble foot. The building is of blue limestone, brought from I.ockport, N. Y. Th- Presbyterian church on Wabash avenue is built of blue, bituminous lime,-stone, the pitchy matter of which has exuded and run down the sides, giving the building the appearance of having a pai tial coat of tar. There are many private residences on Michigan avenue, and one, belonging to the Roman Catholic bishop, might, both in size and style, be called a palace. On the North side, which toward the lake shore is rather more quiet and retirfed, are many fine cottages of the best suburban styles, adorned with conservatories and gardens and embowered in groves of locust, ash and oak. Water street, parallel with the river, is the street for heavy - trade. Lake street, next south, is the principal dry goods street and shopping mart. Discussing the prospects of Chicago the author goes on to cite its geographical situation and deducts the following: On this fact, and not on the present actual value, are really based those fabulous prices of corner lot3 and wharf improvements, which have sometimes provoked the sneers of skeptics. But who shall say that the basis is not a sound one? The correspondent for Putnam's Magazine stayed at the Briggs house and found it satisfactory. Here is a bill of fare: . Baked white fish, broiled trout, baked pickerel, roast prairie chicken, wild goose, venison, glass K. Jenny I-lnd. The writer admits that he does not know- what glass E. Jenny Lind might mean, but he suspected that it stood for glace Jenny Lind. The judges and law era of those days were too democratic to suit th easterner. The judges, jury and lawyers patronized the apple boys rather more freely than, would be considered proper in some places, he gravely asserts. And on one occasion, when -v military company passed In the street, lawyers, sheritt. jury and spectators in fact, everybody except the judge made a general stampede to the windows to see it go by. I went with the rest. "Such was Chicago as I saw it in the winter of 1855-6. What it will be next year at this time ten years hence fifty years hence those wha live shall see. If any, one wishes to guess, the opportunity is now offered." The fifty years have nearly elapsed, and In the light of half a century's progress, the magazine man s article is of peculiar interest. PROSPERITY IS CONTAGIOUS. For that Reason Reciprocity Is Essential to Trade Among Nations. The prosperity of one state influences favorably the prosperity of another seeking a market there, writes General John A. Kasson in Leslies Weekly. We saw- it in the effect upon other countries of our own returning prosperity after the election of 1896. As we advanced in prosperity their industries revived; and as their wealth Increased our export trade also rose greatly in value. The law of Providence is against a gross international selfishness, as it is against a career of personal selfishness in any smaller community. The infancy of our manufactures has passed into maturity. They now control our home market with ample profit; and some of them reach out into foreign protected markets in competition with the world. We are not yet sufficiently assured of our position in the international export trade to take down our whole' protective fence, but we are strong enough to take off the unnecessary top rail, especially where our neighbor In return removes a rail from his ldwer fence for our convenience. This the reciprocity treaties accomplish in a prudent way. The protection of our exports has become a part of the protection of home industries. EGGS A FACTOR IN PEACE. Nations Do Not Fight Each Other Lest - Their Markets Be Destroyed. Loudon Sphere: Bismarcks dic tum. that trade questions were apart from questions of policy and must be settled by other considerations, was not accurate when he delivered it; it is now very far indeed from the truth. In fact, trade now determines policy, overriding diplomatic traditions altogether. France gave wa y readily over Fashoda. Why? Not because she had any serious disaster to fear in the worst event, but because it was not worth while losing her best customer over a point of honor. Every basket of French strawberries, every crate of French eggs, was a weight In the scale of peace. Official Germany remains almost ostentatiously friendly with England . in spite of all the Boerophile ravings of the German press; for England at present holds the gates of the sea, where the future of Germany, according to her kaiser, lies. LOOKS BAD FOR r THE STRIKERS V f . ' Combine Managers this Morning ere . Able to Get New Men and Start - Plants In and About Pittsburg. . Pittsburg. Pa.. Aug. .. 22 Developments in the steei strike this morning are all favorable to the masters. Early today the American Tin Plate company succeeded in getting about a hundred men safely inside the gates of their plant in this city and preparations are in progress for the starting up of two mills before the close of the day. The officials claim the entire plant will be in operation within a week. Another crew was put on at the Lindsay & McCutcheon works and 250 men are reported- at work In the Painter plant. Seven foreigners arrested for disturbing the peace at the Pennsylvania tube plant last evening were given a hearing this morning and severely reprimanded. All were discharged but one, who was fined for having a dangerous weapon in his possession. The magistrate requested the Amal-'gamated officials to Instruct the foreigners as to the rights of others as well as how far they themselves could go without breaking the law. He said: Hereafter anyone ar rested In connection with strike disorders will be made to feel the utmost penalty of the law. Thirty-two non-union men arrived over the Pennsylvania road early this morning and under an escort of twenty-five policemen were safely marched to the Star plant of the American Tin Plate company. There were several hundred strikers at the station, but there was no demonstration further than trying to get a chance to talk to the non-unionists and dissuade them from going to work. The police prevented the strikers from doing any missionary work. The latter claim that five men broke from their guards and took to the hills. WOMEN ARE NOT ELIGIBLE American Bar Association Rafuies Membership to an Iowan. Denver, Colo., Aug. 22 The general council of the American Bar association decided that women are not eligible for membership in the association under the present constitution. This decision was reached In the case of Mrs. Jane B. Ott of Dyers-ille, Iowa, who had applied for membership. The council decided to let the matter go over a year and then take up the question, appointing a committee to draft an amendment to the constitution which will make women eligible. , The feature of the morning session today was an address by Congressman Charles E. Littlefield of Rock Island, Me., on Insular Cases. These cases, he said, considered in the manner in which results are reached, the incongruity of the results, and the variety of inconsistent iews expressed by the different members of the court, are without parallel in our judicial history, HAM TO TIE IT UP. Rochester Man Claim to Have Solved Perpetual Motion. Rochester, N'. Y., Aug. 22 A machine invented by William Debus, a machinist of Rochester. apparently soles the problem of perpetual motion. Debus claims that he has overcome the center of gravity. For the last twenty-one days the machine has been in operation, the flywheel receiving at the rate of 130 revolutions a minute, with no motive power whatever excepi that Incorporated in its construction. Yesterday Debus stopped the machine. To keep it from running he had to tie up the flywheel with a strap. The Invention is odd looking, but of simple construction. There Is a flywheel twelve Inches in diameter, three air chambers, making three pounds of air pressure and capable of tripling the speed of the machine. The center of gravity is overcome by means of spring weights on sixteen arms, which constantly press the flywheel forward. Debus invites investigation of his invention. He will unstrap the machine and let it run any length of time the investigators may fix. He Is now at work constructing a machine of i four-horse power. CUBAN REVENUES LARGER, Custom Houses of the Island Show-Considerable Increase. Washington. Aug. 22 According to a statement given out today by the division of insular affairs of the war department, the total receipts at the custom houses In Cuba during the calendar year 1900 were 816.099,923, against 814,854,261 for 1899. The receipts from duties on imports were 814,273,141. against 313,400.649, and from duties on exports 81,066,006, against 8764,106. Most of the custom-houses show substantial increases. although Trinidad. Neuvitas, Baracoa and Zaza show decreased receipts. The receipts at the principal custom-houses followed, the remaining ports showing less than 8300,000 each in receipts: Havana, $12,042,031; Matanzas, $454,773; Santiago de Cuba, $953,078; Cardenas. $301,920; Cien-fuegos. $1,160,303. v The total Import receipts at Havana were $10,522,096. a gain of $707,-406; while the export receipts at that port were $997,161, against $752,359 in 1899. THE MARKETS. MARKET GOSSIP. Furnished The Gazette daily by Arthur R. Jones A Co., office Jim block: Chicago, Aug. 22 The wheat market started off weak and remained so ip to 11 oclock, when a stronger feeling was noticeable through the covering of shorts. The cables were higher at the opening and. Mi lower at the close. Tbe weakness early, was due. mostly, to tbe pounding of corn. . which had a bad break. The Close was around the top. Estimated car for tomorrow, 145. Corn opened lower and remained weak throughout . the entire day's session. The report, - which came out yesterday, telling of the improvement in corn during tbe past three weeks, waa the reason of the break. Liverpool cables showed a decline of . The crowd were extremely bearish and sold on every rally. Estimated - cars for tomorrow, 270. , - Oats opened a shade lower and held within a narrow range throughout the days session. The trade was purely, professional, the outside doing . nothing. Estimated cars for tomorrow, 255. PorkN opened 2 cents higher. - after which the price broke 10 cents and remained around the bottom during the day. Hog prices 5 to 10 higher. Lard and libs fractionally higher, with packers tbe principal traders. CHICAGO Ui RKETS. Chicago, Aug. 22 Prices for the leading speculative articles on the Chicago . board of trade: CHICAGO LIVE STOCK. CATTLE Receipts 9,000 head; choice strong; others about steady. Good to prime, $5.3506.35; poor to medium, $3.60 5.25; cows, $2. 5004.25; Texans (grass), $3.403.75; Stockers, $3.254.35. HOGS Receipts 27,000 head; natives 5c higher. Heavy. $5.806.35; light, $5.656.10; mixed, $5.70:86.25. SHEEP Receipts 16,000 head; good to choice steady; others slow. Muttons, $J.003.90; lambs, $J.005.35. MISCELLANEOUS. Butter Steady; creameries, 14 20c; dairies, 1317c. Eggs Steady at 14c. Iced poultry Easier; turkeys, 6 fcc; chickens, 8llc. Rye 57c. Barley 65 65c. Flax $1.56. Timothy $5.50. . Clover $10.00(810.25. KANSAS CITY LIVE STOCK. CATTLE Receipts 8,000 head; market steady. Native steers. $4.655.80; Texans and Indians, $2.80(84.00; stockera and feeders, $3.004.10; calves, $3. 00 5.00. HOGS ' Receipts 8,000 head; market 5c higher. Heavy. $6.I06.20; packers. $5.906.15; light. $5.506.00. SHEEP Receipts 1,000 head; market steady. Muttons, $3.005.75; lambs, $4.25 5.00; range sheep, $3.003.50; ewes, $2.503.15; stock sheep. $2.002.60. LIVERPOOL MARKETS. Wheat Quiet; spot, 5s 55s 8d; Sept., 6s 6d; Dec., 5s 8d. Corn Spot steady at 4s ll(4d; futures quiet; Sept., 4s 10d; Oct., 4s lOd; Nov., 4s lid. NEW YORK MONEY MARKET. Money steady at 214 per cent. Prime mercantile paper, 45 per cent.- Sterling exchange easy at $4.86 for demand and $4.84Vt4.84Vs for sixty days. PEORIA MARKETS. Corn Easy; No. 3, 66 c. Oats Easy; No. 2 white, 36c. NEW YORK MARKETS. Butter Steady at 1620c. Eggs Dull at 1016V.jC. MILWAUKEE MARKETS. Wheat Lower; No. 1 northern. 72 TZbic; No. 2 northern, 70 71c; Sept., 7070T4c. LOCAL MARKETS. W?ieat-6065c. Corn 6254c. Oats 3335c; new oats, 3335c. .Rye 50c-. Hay Wild. $89; tame. $10. Straw $56. Fruit Oranges, $4.005.25; bananas, fancy Port Limon, Jumbo bunches, $1.752.00; lemons, Messinas, per box, $5.006.50; California, per box, $4.00 4i5.25. Pears, California Bartletts. bu.. $2.75; plums, per crate, $1.25 1.75.. Cider New York, sweet, per bbl., $5.50; halves, $3.25. Cheese Fancy full cream. New York, per lb., 12V4c; Wisconsin, 11c; brick, per lb.. I2c; Iowa full cream, flat. lU4e. Butter Creameiy, per lb., 25c; dairy, 2022c. Nuts California walnuts, per lb., 13c; almonds, per lb., 16c; filberts, per lb., 13c; Brazils, per lb., 10c; pecans, perv lb., 10llc; raw peanuts, per lb', 5c. Eggs Strictly fresh, per doz., 11' 13c. Live poultry Fowls, 66c; broilers, per lb., 8c; turkeys, 67c; ducks, 5c: young ducks. 8c. Sugar Dominoes, $6.16; cut loaf, $6.16; cubes, $5.91; powdered, $5.81; granulated, $5.59; extra C, $5.06. Canned meats Corn beef, 2-lb., $2.60; lunch tongue, I-lb., $3.25; 2-lb., $6.40; Peerless sliced dried beef, -lb.. $1.50: 1-lb.. $2.50. Dried fruits Apples, evaporated. 10c; Cherries, 15c; fancy peaches, 10c; choice peaches, 8e; citron, 14c; currants, per lb., 12c; raspberries, 23c; prunes, 900100, 4c; new California raisins, L, L. boxes, $2.25; 3 crown L. ,M. 7c; 4 crown L. M., 8c. Vegetables Onions, per bu., $1.25; new cabbage, per lb., 3c; new potatoes, per bu., $1.40; beans, handpicked, Michigan, per bu., $2.75. Honey New, - pure, per lb.. 15c. OshmanAEffron, Hides. SIS N.Snd 8t Hides, tallow and wool Prices , aid to the retail trade: No. 1 green hides, 7V4c; No. 2 green hides, 6c; No. 1 cured hides, 8c; No. 2 cured hides, 7c; No. 1 cured bull, fc; No. 1 cured calf, 10c; No. 2 cured calf, 8c; No. -1 veal kip, 8c; No. 2 veal kip, 7c; No. 1 solid tallow, 4c; rough tallow, I2c; pelts, wool, estimated, 1535c; shearings. 1020c; No. 1 horse hides, medium - and large. $2. 00Q2.50. Old iron, country mixed, per- ton, $8.00; stove plate, - per ton. $6.00; old copper, per lb., 1201 Sc. Old rubber, 6c. T.l M. Sinclair A Cos. Hoc Market 1:30 p. m. Today. Selected light 150 to 200 lbs., $5.70. Selected - heavy 200 lbs. and over, 15.80. ..... Good, of medium quality $5.60. Coarse, of medium quallty&$5.50. Rough $5 .20. Pigs 100-to 160 lbs., $4.655.30. Pigs under 100 pounds not wanted. Stags and piggy sows graded-according to quality after deductions. Rough includes thin old sows, milky bellies and hogs unfit for packing.' Selected hogs are barrows or prime sows. All bogs subject to government inspection, CATTLE Delivered st their packing bouse: Corn fed steers.' 600 to 1.100 lbs., $4. 25 4. 76; -grass fed - heifers, $3. 003.25; COWS, $2.7502.00. UNIVERSAL Sfoves and Ranges V i j ARRIVED AND READY ON DISPLAY. PRICES RIGHT STEPANEK & VONDHAGEK Ha f or A one and three-fourths story, new, 8 room house with batb.sewerage, city water, hot water, cistern, gas, cemented cellar, lot 40x!40,outh front. Located In Bever Park close to the paving. Former cash price was $3000 but we have just been given a special price of $2,600, with instructions to sell tbe property quick, which we will surely do st the price. Dont delay. A lot on second avenue in Bever Park, 30x140, south front, asphalt paving just being completed. A beautiful location at a very low price. Easy terms if desired. Price only $600, purchaser to assume the paving. With this new asphalt paving, this is the most delightful residence loca-cation obtainable in the city, at anything like this price. A splendid two story, 6 room, thoroughly modern house in Central Park, with bath, sewerage, city water, cistern, electric light, gas inkitebeo, mantel and grate, furnace, cemented cellar, corner lot 53x1 40. A delightful home. Room for two more houses. Excellent for investment. - Paving paid for st a cost of over $700. Price $3100. ' Beautiful lots in MURRAYS REPLAT, 63 lots in allene-tbird or 21 of them sold within 90 days of the time they were first offered. That shows vkhat the people think of them. They are the best located, nearest to business, and cheapest lots on the West Side. The beat investment at the prices, and the most desirable, at the price, for homes. Small payment down and $5.00 or more per month. Or we will build to "suit pur- ' chasers and take monthly payments, 6 per cent interest. Several new houses to be erected st once. The most liberal terms now offered on West Side property. Best opportunity offered here in years for thrifty men to acquire homes or save money. The highest and best drained lots on the West Side. When eighth sve is brought to grade, these lots will be over 2 feet above the street grade at 4tb street and 4 feet above at N Street. There are beautiful lots left, come of the very best, and we will sell them to you on monthly payments or will build to suit you. Malcolm V. Bolton & Co. Office open Saturday evenings from 7:30 to 8:30. Old Telephone 30. i New Telephone 252. 304-305-306 C. R. Savings Bank Bldg., Cedar Rapids, Iowa. i HOMELY MOUND MOUND HOM ES2 MOUND MOUND C. G. GREENE, UNION BLOCK. Steins Transfer and Storage Company J. H. STEIN, Successors to Stein Bros. AXiL KX2CD8 OF DBAYAGE AND MOVING DONE WITH CARE AND EXPEDITION. Opera House Bara. 121 2nd St. Old and new Tel.363 LETUS with you on painting and papering. It will make you mOfley every time. - Otlr line of paper Ji UP-TO-DATE. - COMSTOCK & McQUISTON 41 . . : 120 FIRST AVENUE. . O rV -J) Ibnayers VIEW! VIEW! VIEW! VIEW! - A 4? X r J Vj U - - - w 6

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