The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on September 26, 1891 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 26, 1891
Page 2
Start Free Trial

The Postville Weekly Review fcOBTVILLE, SAT'DAY, SEPT. 28. W. N.BTJRDIGX.Bdltor. Mnttred at the Postoffltcai Postcillr as efnd-elat* Matter. S.BPT7BLIOAN STATE TICKET. For Governor, HtRAM C. W1IEELKR, of Snc County. For Lieutenant Governor, GKO. VAN IIOUTEN, of Tsjlor County. For Supremo Judge, S. M. WEAVER, of Uimlin County. For Snpt. Public Instruction, HENRY SARIN, of Clinton County. For Rallwny Commissioner, FRANK T. CAMPHKI.K. of Jasper County. SENATORIAL TICKET. F 7 Y . willTMORK, of Fnvelto County. REPUBLICAN COUNTY CONVENTION. A convention of the republicans of Allamakee Co. will convene nt the Court House in Waukoii. on SATl'UKAY, Ol/TOI 'r .lt ,'t, nt 11 o'clock, a. in., for tlie purpose of placing in nomination candidates for the following oMecs: Representative, Treasurer, Sherifl', Superintendent, Supervisor, Coroner, nwl for aitoh oilier business as may properly come before Hie eonventioii. Townships will be entitled to delegates os follows: (-'enter G Fairviuw 2 Franklin 6 Kreneli Creek. . ,'J Hanover II Iowa 8 Jofl'erson 6 Lafayette .. Lansing 8<ni... . Ludlow (5 MaVee I'aint Creek G l'ost Taylor •_' Union City. Union Prairie. .1 Waterloo".. Total number of delegates. .. .S.S Uy older of Couimittee, C. M. HKI:MAN, dim. NO. 16, DUTCH STANDARD. Wo liavo received direct from tlio treasury department nt Washington under its certilicate and seal, n sample bottlo of No. 10. Dutch Standard sugar. We now ask thoso democratic friends who have been in tho habit of stating !hat this grade, of sugar was so black and dirty as to bo entirely unlit for uso for nny purpose, to call and examine thin guaranteed sample and thus prove to their own satisfaction whether or not tho truth has been told by their party papers and speakers. Thoy liavo pretty largely ceased !o talk about Biig .tr in this section now, but it is worth while to satisfy yourselves ns to whothor they told tho truth or no) wlion thoy did talk. It will nil you in forming an ostimalo of thoir truth and voracity oti;othor questions. Call and 800 tho sugar nny way. WASHINGTON LETTER. the choice of tho people bcoatiso of tho 1 deformity of their methods and the outrages thoy have committed upon the grand commonwealth which they have ruled to ruin. Evttry other contest pales before the significance of the ono in New York. So fnr as Ohio is concerned It is perfectly well understood that Major MeKinlny will bo elected. In Iowa, Wheeler, tho farmer republican, will have almost a walk over as ngninst Itoics, the democratic demagogue, who by chance became goyernor of that stalo two years ago. But in New York culminates tho battle which is to set tho pnee for 18!)2. At the ilomocratic convention tho delegates were polled and '2-13 out of 2. r >H declared their preference for David Dennett Mill as tho democratic candidate for prcsldont In 1892. Hint is the race Hint Is being mado and it is not simply n question of whether Roswell I*. Flower or Jo Slont Fnssoll sl.nll bo tlin governor of New York, but it is whether David Hcnnoll Hill with his corrupt nnd crooked methods in polities shall be the next president of the United States, nnd every republican in the stale and evury republican in the nation should arouse himself lo the Importance of this question and see toil that Hill shall be retired to the rear. will cost 90,000,000 and it has commissioners now hard nt work surveying a pathway and when that gap is cut out this vast country will have a through water-way transportation lo Liverpool nnd Europe undor the reciprocity provisions of tho McKinley bill nnd tho imperial management of James G. Maine. [Great applause] Thoy say- in their platform that thoy are in favor of rnilroad control. Why, my friends, Bon Clayton and I lint gang of republicans that luiTc had this Iowa legislature since wo liaye had contvol of tho state, gave you nil of the legislation that controls railways, nnd Iowa's legislation stands far in the lead of the farm or agricultural slates that make the tailroads submit to tho will of the sovereign people. When we got into this last congress, although the bill had been passed by tho last democratic congress to take the eleventh census, they made no provision for taking information nbout farm mortgages. Wo put through nn amendmontto their census law at the beginning of the Inst congress and appropriated $1,000,000 as asked for by the farmers' alliance of Iowa to tako tlio statistics of farm mortgages. I am glad we did it. In the preceding congress it was staled again nnd again in tho democratio press of tlio country nnd It was stated uty nuditor, then as deputy treasurer till 1876. when ho was elected county treasurer. So satisfactory was his administration of this office that he was twico re-elected, tho Inst time in 1879, i with n majority of near 1200. running 342 votes ahead of his ticket. "Ho might have had the office a fourth term, but positively and peremptorily declined. Tho winter of 1882-3 ho spent in Florida, nnd during his absence tho Bnnk of West Union was organized under the state laws. On his return in tho spring of 1883 ho was tendered the placo of cashier and manager, which place he holds to-day, having by wise and conservative management" made this one of the most prosperous institutions of the kind in this pari of the state. In 1885 ho moved to his farm in Union township, where ho has one of the most commodious nnd comfortable farm homes in tho county. His land he tills himself, ns thoroughly superintending tho place as any farmer could. His hours in town are few, there being many days in the busy season when he IUIIVIH tho bnnk to tho S uidanee of others. During his resi- enco in the city Mr. Whitmoro served on tho town council and school board, his business sagacity nnd good judge­ ment being recognized in every place ho has oocopiciF. Always identified on tin: floor of tho house of rnpresonta- with good work, clean, honorable, fair Uvea Hint there wero S.')00,000.000 of and just in all transactions, lie stands farm mortgages In Iowa. tho peer of tho best. Becauso of this, Mr. Porter has completed tlin work and because of his unswerving lidnlity of the farm mortgages in this stn'u and to the republican principles of the there in only a grand total of $118,001),- republican parly, and because of his W ASHINGTON , D. C. To 'ClIKJ EuiTOlt:— Tlio New York democratio convontl'on has flnlshod Its work. It nominated a barrel of money ownod by Roswell P. Flowor at tho behest of David Uannolt Hill. Mr. Sheolinn, who was nominated for lieutenant governor, has boon tlio roiullosl nnd handiest tool that tlio governor has found In his enroor. Mr. Rice, for secretary of stato, has boon ono of tho most subservient tools of tho peanut governor of tho groat Empire stale. Mr. Martin Shunok was put in us stalo englnoor and surveyor for tho puvposo of controlling tho cuniil ring, nnd contracts so that mouoy could bo proourod for tho democratic onmpaign purposes. Shouok is tho bond slavo of Murphy, chairman of tho stato committee Tho comptrollor of tho stato, who Is tho only chock upon tho surveyor and englnoer, is Frank Campboll, nnothir tool of Murphy, BO Hint ovory possiblo arrangemont bus been mado that could ba made lo carry ou tho most oorrupt campaign over known to tho peoplo of Now York But tho democrats liavo mlaoounted at to what is to ooour this fall. The people of tho stato aro thoroughly nrousod. The Rochester convention, wlioro tho 777 dolegatos wore nssoui- blod. to volno tho will of tho republicans of New York.sulooiod one of the brightest. Ablest aud wont brilliant youug men of tho day and placed him at the head of tbeir ticket. Thoy did It, too without any dlotatiou from political bossos but boeauso ho was tho choice of tho peoplo as tho best man to moot aud confront tho corrupt cohorts of tho clouioot'aU, Senator Fassott has been a prominent liguro lit New York poll ties for some yours, prominont, beoauso ot his ability nnd his fearless ntiaoks upon tho mot hods of tho peanut gov. ornor. It was for tbls reason that ho was jeleotod nod be will lead the repub lionn pavty to victory, The oponing of tho oampnign at tlio Brooklyn Oporiv House on tho night of the 16th instant was one of the grandest and moat enthusiastic meetings ever hold In tho nnthuslnitlQ oity of Brooklyn. Mr. Fassbtt and Mr. Vreemnn, tho oaudl- dtttga for governor and lloutonnnt gov ernor, : mftdb ^i'apd s'pooohp3 to tho . orowd aisowblod QII ' the outiido and (WK ^nlrt to thpMHomblvioo tho inside of „ v the^ppefft liop/ J h °y "orntlwl tho k«y ;i tjot« of the ojumpalgiv and rondo a |5Aitri<mi'nfii'-'.*fireftlr «iittnn alI 'th A rio vlnna.' COL. HENDERSON AT ATLANTIC. At the fair at Atlantic they gave a day each to the different parties. Col. Henderson had tho floor republican day am! delivered a speech. We give below only what he said about the parties: "For the pailies in this state we have thumbs and lingers yet on one hand to count them, but if Weaver gets a chance to hatch out any more there is no telling how many he will have. You know Jim i< a prolitie fellow and when ho gets down in that old si\th district where Major Lneey defeated him so handsomely, he goes around and tries to hatch up a new party. He has got a new purl} here, which Mr. Van Wyek. of Nebraska, talked to yesterday. WM have got also a siuion pure prohibition party. Let mo say this thing nbout the prohibition party: If any temperance man after what the republican party has stood up for and fought for, votes for that third party, I don t believe in his temperance sentiment. [Applause. Voices -"Good."] We have stood by the temperance cause until 80,000 has dropped down to Governor Hoies, and that is bad enough. [Laughter and applause.] Now wn have to begin and climb up and those temperance men in the name of justice and the liiinirtiiitv thai they appeal for, should stand with us to every man, woman and child. [Applause.] Now, about this Weaver party—-this Wcnvor- Donnolh-Van Wyek party; Jim Weaver is the mother and Donnelly is the wet nurse. [Laughter.] What part old Van Wyek performs I do not know. Ho stood by tho republican party as long ns they kept him in the United Slates senate. 1 he farmers of Nebraska got tired of old Van and then the poor old fellow got tired of tho republican party. I know him: I have scon him; but friends, every follow cannot liavo a parly in this country. There are lots of b)g, husky fellows here, but there are none of you big enough to be a party all by yourselves. Wo have to work through parties in this republic. There is no other way, and we have lo pick out the paity that comes nearest representing us and our views. Now, if tho democratic pany comes nearest your views, stand by thorn. If the republican party docs, stand by il, but don't go tooling around with thes* side shows. Those side shows, my friends, aro always managed by some main circus; thoy arc inside tlio general amphitheater where the big circus stands, and thoy belong to tho big circus. Tlio republican party is running its own circus, and a pretty lively lot of tumblers you have in Atlantic. [Applause] The democratic parly always has somo sido show. If thoy cannot, coax fellows Into tlio main democratic tent, they will try and get Iheni into tlio side show to look al tho fat woman, so thoy will not go into the republican lout. [Laughter.] Don't make fools of yourselves and go and waste your votes with tlio fat woman. [Laughter.] You had bolter go right straight into tlio democratio circus like a man than be played with and fooled that way. I mean business when I say this. This is not fun. Thoy ni'u trying to make tho farmni '6 bullovo tlint tho republican is not true to thoni. If It woro hot for tho republican party wo would not sue the happy faces wo see in our groat prairies of Iowa to-day. "A friend of monopolies." says Van Wyek. Owned by monopolies," says Weaver. Tho creature of monopoly," says Don- uelly. It is fulso. The republican par- has never failed to throttle monopolies when it could got bauds at their throats. Thoy talk'about trusts. You. heard nbout trusts yesterday afternoon. Jim Weavor has got so ho opens his meetings about trusts and I trust ho elosos his meetings with trusts. It Is a little song that Jim Winner sings. Lot us seo. Tlio democratio party has howled nbout trusts for yoars.. They have iiad tho house of representatives until tho last congress for four con g rosses that I have neon with them in id thoy over pass a law against trustsP Not onol lu iho last congress tho republican party got Into power, il passed an anti-trust law through tho house, through the senate, and signed by Hon. Harrison and the courts of tho country are onforolng it to-day. [Ap pltiuso.] Lot ud seo what the ropubli can party.has dono for tho farmer, lu 1881 tho total appropriation for tho agricultural department was 825!),300. It has risen steadily until in 1890 tho last democratio congress -I am going to give you tholr own liguros- it was $1,709,10').,, A republican congress thou couvoMs; what did it do for ngrl- oulturoP itfflpproprlatud 83,028,108.60. [Applauso.] Wo havo given attention to agriculture unprecedented in tho history of the country and tho domo. orotic platform donouuues us to-day because wo wore tho "billion dollar oougross." But wo will. U!k more about the billion dollar congress as 1 am on that now. Tho republican pur ty gave tho oloomargnrln° law in both house and senate. A large democratic majority was given against it in both house and senate 1 believe. A solid vote of ropubllmms was glvun oaoli tlroo iu favor of It and wo saved that law to the ropiiblionns, striking thereby tho most tyrannical trust that can bs found on earth.; that old tmisl In Chi o»go. Wo h»vo given: this ynav tho. largest appropriation fov water-ways lhat'onu ba found in the history of (ho oountry. Wo appropriated iv half milt- Ion dollars for tlio Hem lpiiv oanal. That we iiad novor boen alio to got through a dumooratio liouso, Senator Wilson repeatedly 'got? St on ns an amendmenVlu tho 'seutttp'but when tho bijl oau\e baog< with 'the,,'Hennepin »»"»""» '»>b daifl'QijraUo honsn.'of too;. 000, a democratic lie of $202,000,000. [Applause.] But that is nothing for them. [Laughter.] All you have got lo do is to wail until you get the record and you will prove what you knew before; that they are wiong and trying to deceive the people. You know what a time homesteaders have in proving up their claims: what a hard lime they Iiad in tl.u Cleveland-Sparks administration. We put through a I>i11 in the last eongiess, with all our other hard work, reducing the tarill', pension laws, increasing currency. We passed a law allowing sick hom.-steaders, ivho would losu all then time and labor under the old rule, to prove up Ly affidavit. It is a little thing Inn II carried blessings unto thousands of farm homes pi these western slates and territories. You asked for n meat inspection bill. We put it through. 1'our days of the time of tlio house, with all of our pressure for time, weru given lo agriculture The secretary of tlio agricultural interests of this state, August l'ost, pleaded for three days and I went villi him to Tom Reed and Bill McKinley and other republicans and they gave lour days of the time of the house of representatives to tho committee on agriculture. One of the first bills we put through was the meat inspection bill which the farmer's alliance all over Iowa pleaded for. Did the democratic party help us? Gentlemen, they lillihustercd in the house of representatives against that most just bill. The leading commercial countries of Europe were making a pretext that our moats were bad when thoy excluded them. Germany had exclud ed them. Franco had excluded thotn. Italy had excluded them. Belgium had excluded them, and so on. The meat inspection bill did away with the excuse lo keep out meals aud we put through that meat inspection bill so that excuse could bo dono away with It was in the interests of the masses, of the farmers, of this country, but you found the -democratic party as solid against that as they were against giving pensions t - the old crippluci soldiers of the union. [Anplnusj.] Tlio com initteu of agricultural colleges Iiad passed a bill giving Slo.OOO annually to ach agricultural college iu thu stales of this union. There is yet another thing you asked for. Tho farmers of these western stales asked for help in I heir irrigation. We gave them 83.000,000 lo develop irrigation in tlio Dakota* and other wosler'i stales where the farmers wore sullering. The billion dollar congress!" Wo don't care if it is. Tho country demanded it; thuy wished for it. [Applause.] Take another tiling. Wo liutl that in many of the western states, west of the Missouri, the crops had failed and the homesteaders were not able to comply with the requirements of law to .secure their homesteads. Wo passed a joint resolution, tlio same as a law, which provided that time should bo extended to every homesteader whoro there had been n failure of crops. Did Van Wyek tell you tl.nt yesterday? And yet, ho lives in the belt bonoilttod by tho faithful kindniss of tho ropublicau congress and the republican party Take tlio bureau of animal industries. We havo put that on its feel, giving Kpccial attention to all tho groat industries connected with tho development of animals. Tako tho agricultural experiment stations. Wo gave $728, 000 in tho Inst appropriation bill. A matter that will benefit every farmer in tho groat wosl; nearly ono million dol lars wo giyo to tlm flinnets, who, thov toH-ywi, wo arc trying to rob. Look at tlio cOosn family relationship between tho republican party and the farmer. In addition to that, look at tlio Conger pure lard bill. You know how oar nostly you desirod that; how haul you worked for it. Wo got it through the house but It was a fearful batllo. The democratic parly fought it inch by inoli. Why? Because thoy wore using thoir cotton seed oil and putting it into lard, and branding it as "Pure Family Lar>l." The democrats fought us anil when 1 say tho demooiats I don't moan tlio party in Iowa because tlio south holds the domocratio party in Its uuop onmg grasp, but in spito of Ihom we put it Ihrougn tho house. We tried tho Buttorworth antl-gambllng bill Thon again thoy lillibustorod on tho Buttorworth bill, the meat inspection eminent Illness for the place, tho repub Mean convention of Wednesday selected him ns one worthy to follow in tlio footsteps of him who gave such fnme. lo this senatorial district in tho many years lie served tho district nnd the state in tlie upper house of tho Iowa legist.Mure. Mr. Whitmoro would early assume a prominent place in that bod/, and is lo-day equipped to lake llii! place on tho ways and means com inillee made vacant by Mr. Lnrrabec's promotion to the governorship. KEY WEST. various stages of fruiting. Ot tho flowering trees, and wo liavo them hero in tbls county, but as it is purely a tropical tree ours aro not so line, is tho royal pouciann. It is quite n tree, covering a spread of twenty or moro foct, and ono shoot all over of yellowish pink bloom—ono blaze of beauty. It Is hot in Juno down there, somehow much moro so than with lis here. J AMES M OTT. OltLANDO, Flu. A Glcantto TVoodcn statne* In tho Japiuiojo capital thore Is a glgnntio Image of u woman, mado of wood and plaster, and dodlcntcd to Hachlman. tho god of war. In height It mensurcs fi 1 foot; tho head alone, whloh is reached by a winding stairway In tho interior of the figure, boing large enough to comfortably hold twonty persons. Tho liguro holds a hugo woodon sword In ono hand, tlio blade of the weapon boln,' 27 foot long, nnd a ball 12 foot in diainctor in tho other. Internally tho model Is fitted up with extraordinary anatomical arrangement, which is supposod to rop- rosont tlio different portions of tho brain. A lino vlow of tho country is obUuned by looking through ono of tho eyes of tho figure. Tho admission to all parts of tlio strucluro is 2 cents. Japanoso tradition pay* that during tho timo of tho To-Shomong rebellion, In 1,122, hundreds of eord'i of wood wore piled around il and IIrod, but that too saciorl ob.>'.l I'.ielf failed lo burn or to ovon bo Hcorchod by tho flumos. F.J. BECKER, M.D., HO MEOPATHIO rilYSICIAN AND BUHOEOK. Olllco on Hocoiul i'lotir of Pnrkcr's Building, nonr PoBtoUlcj, I'OHtvitto, Iowa. 15. T. K. Next week we will have something to say about our elegant stock of Men's and Boys' Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats, and caps. Drop in and see our goods. Florida, one could say, is a very peculiar country, and one has to seo to at all understand its curious, I will call it make up. This narrow strip of land reaching so far south between two seas, the lower end down in tlie tropics, as including Key West, it is nearly .100 miles long. Its thousand miles of sea coast, wasdicd by the Atlantic and the Gulf of Mexico; its great forests of pines; its dense hummocks of live oal and oilier hard woods; its sand, (quart/, md); its great saw-grass swamps, that are being drained, and when the water is out of it the richest farm hunl« I ever saw; its thousands of liltle lake- of purest water, somo of them are called island seas. Ono. Okeechobee, is said to be the largest lake in any one state, and the; everglades that cover SJ large an area of the lower section of the stale, (the term everglade is a swamp, this same saw grass swamp mentioned) much of it unexplored by civilized man. and is the home of what is left of the Sominoles. some '2.10 of Iheni only, with a score or more of blacks which thoy yet hold ns slaves. Florida has a very checkered history. Of tho different nations that held it in fee previous to its purchase by our government, they done but little to develop its wonderful resources, but it is rapidly coming lo Iho front Willi her sisters. But I started to tell of Key West, that city iu the sea. On tho Atlantic side of the sea thero is one unbroken bench from Cumberland Sound to Bys- Bay, except a few inlets to interior harbors, while on tho gulf side thero is no ocean bench there is a chain of islands, called keys, from ono end of I he stato to the other. Tho larger portion of these keys aro coral reefs only a few feot out of tho water. Off from Key West are several that are qiiile islands with n deep rich soil that within Iho past few years is being used for winter gardening, raising pineapples, bananas and moiigas. All kinds of early vegetables aro being raised thero that go lo northern markets in winter. A visit to Key West on business Inst June only mado me tho moro anxious to return in winter and soo more of this very interesting section of our country, tlint is so near directly under the sun at noonday Key West is on a coral roof—no soil, nothing but this soft marl liko rock which is less than ten feet out of the water at low tide. A singular thing to me was that tho tides do not havo a rise and fall of ovor two or.thrco feet. The cily has over 20,000 Jpnople, and one lo visit it ns I did will always ask what it is that lias built up this prosperous city out horo In tho 'sea. Old mariners had told mo, long before I saw Florida, that the Florida coast was tho most dangerous of any of our American waters, and sinoo 1 am hero, DR.J. S.GREEN, VHYSICIAN * SUUOEON, Office and Residence Southwest par of town. All calls promptly attended STATIONERY. Don't forget, when you want plain or tancy Stationery, that the Review office is the place to get it cheap. J. SHEPHERD, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, U. H. P1IMB10N KXAMIMIfll. OlTtco nt roaUtotico on Grocu Btroot, soaond IIOUBO Eiiiit ot Hoy A McN'oll'. llnrdwuie. DANIEL A. JERAI.D, IMIexclxant Tailor, Postville, lowtv. All work warranted io give satisfac lion. A full line of tin; latest .style in samples. wu. siini'iip.iin. j. i. (imiruKnD, KlIKl'HKRD UKOTHKHH, ATTORNEYS -:- AT -:- LAW Iusurauco Agonts and Collucton, Authorized to iirnctlnn In rill tlio courts of tlio Ht, Oltlcn ovot 1, ton 's Htoro, Ijrlck block. POSTVILLE - - IOWA. J. A.HAVIRLAND, "Veterinary Stare-eon. 1 'OSTVII.I.E, IOWA. Offioo first door Kast of tho Cominor cial House, (Iroen St., Postville, lown A fine sot of surgical instruments. All necessary medicines kept on hand Thirteen years successful prnclico Calls promptly answered RAILROAD TIME-TABLES On and ntlcr Sunday, June 29, 1800, trains on the C. M. & St. V. Ry. will cave Postville as follows. (lOINQ EAST. Passengers. No. 2 4 :Sfi p. m No. 4 (night) 3:82 a. in. Freights. No. 7 Way Freight Il:(i5n. m No. 0 Tir 'O Freight 6:10 p. ni No. 11 Time Freight... .!):. r i, r > p. in UOINO WEST. Passengers. No. 1 night 12.10 n. m. No. 8 10:25 a. m. Freights. No. 10 Chicago Slock .. ..11:05 a. m No. C Way i:r)2 p. m. No. 12 Milwaukee Stock .0:10 p. m. All Freight trains mentioned, except No. 12. carry passengers when pynvicled with proper transportation. No. U between North Meliicgnr and Calnuir (!. K. WI111T, Agent. B. C. R .Ytf .R.R. NOW IS THE TI Feed Cookers, Swill Carts, Western Washers, cylinder oils, axle grease and belting. As heretofore, we carry Anything & Everything in the line of hardware. Chain pumps, wood pumps and iron pumps. Tin-Work a Specialty I We can do you good in the Stove line. Watch this space. HOY & McNEIL. PECOKAIl DIVISION. Time Table in effect June II. 1801 Passenger going North... .1:10. P M South. 4:20. •• Freight. " North. ...S-.-IO. P. M J. K. Pnititv Agen'. Auk my nncnl. for W. I.. IJonglnn Shoe. IT mil for Hnlp In jour place n«U yonr (tonlcr In unlit far cntnlnmic, secure Iho iiKciicy, mill cct Ihcm lor ynu. S2TTAK12 NO St: I1STITUTE. JLi I 111 Vara- stc, 2i teas' fsa?g 3 Invites you to come and inspect his mammoth new stock of Furniture. Everything in the line of Carpets, Curtains, Chairs, Bed Tioom Sets. Also a fine line of Hammocks. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE CEIifPSflEN T SHOE IN THE WORID FOR THE tf.0«£l? H 1 : .1 I- -"llll • film), Willi HO tHrk A OT W1IX UlTl l\ I 1 to hurt Iho IIKICIU I,T li.i- Ijt '.t fllu, calf, lljllth I laul i-a':y, an .t />.!• isr ,». M'.T t»io,\i ».'..., 0/ thit ; t ,vrlW.' //j<l;l Hit 7 tillu-r UKrd iihutttre r, It eqlU.Ia bimj- r ..-.v.-il BltiiuM i'. Htln -c fri-m t-i.'»' tt» juiu. <£r£ 00 (icnuliH' Milllil-ufwcjl, Iho Rnc\t cnlf I t-li.'i' fv.-r oriVi', l lor i;V»>; *-nu:iW I'ri 11, 'i I in pin t.".: t!;"' 1 which cii-.l fi'i'lll S'Ui -to il.'.!-.'. 1 0» 1 00 llnn<t<Si'we.1 U'oll Kttrr. r»« r.itf, O'' -'n , tylj. !i. 1 .(11 :1 [iirUil.lf, tmil dui.-.tilt.. 'I liu Wi l r .i .n;! tv r mli-ivd (it 1 MM I 'll'-i- ; iinnio t;r:ii!p 1. 11 rlif- t -iliiiiia .'.i. . '.u.i -M ciisllnjt fcti.t'j lu 4'J .t.i. i ^O ."».* i'cllcc SIIOIM riiriiu -iH. !tnll ---il '.:.'iL>a 1; i .l Jri'lli'rt 'i .rilcrblill w cur Ilium: IIIIIT . If, ...viuil ' :\M .ionlh lioMi, !l':3V.V U10-1; ,...U)i. i-xuiv ^lo:i .1. Oi.,: p lit- wlil \..-:ii- r.} :•.»,-. O '"50 ftiuwnll'l "o l>"!li>r M ."C CTf>r IIITM I'I I M DA« Hill liliv; 1 ni- I rial will i'ii:i%li :c .i n..».» win wr-tit 1. ..hii.i ('ii* I 'l-nfurt nni! Hcrrk-i?. •"'i '-il in::! NJ.I.'J Wr rlihi'.'ii.. n'n fhrrn !:.-t' vtv : .1..- r !:il ilnnililc. '1 linr .c will) hmi: i;ivon Ilir*:>; ;i trial ivlll weir 1111 nthi.r i.mkc. 1: iOjB w .11.1 l.vt!..- I.I.V.II.V.TVWII, I..-; UK? nil 1.II llU 'Tr 1,1. lit , I-.* 111." l .l'Ti.l.lttUt MllrS . hl .W. It -».r3 a^ttf* Wt.OO lliniil -nCM 'ct llnio. licit krv'JfiO \ lliti;i.i:.. wn MvilHli: i'iiti :.l;Fiviu-h lllil'itil.. I .hoe!, IT.;I llil- h .11.1 1.1. in to fi'i .1 ,1. l.iulii-n' 1S..10. -o'J.IIO mill M.»,1 «li"i' fur Misuari' thchr-.t 11 111; IJcli^ola. St) IMi alul iluraliWv. <.'ililllon.-.St'o that \V. I.. IKIIIKIIIH ' nnnic bnd Iirlco nro staniiicd 011 the linltoin of cu-li hhoo. \V. I.. DOUU'^Mi, UruL'klOU, MM5. SOI.I) 11V LUIIMAN - & - PAKE EES. mill silica tlio gient improvumouts ot bill, etc., so four days wore cxlinustoii I 'frequent lighthouses and buoys, with before wo renehoil tho lion Uultcnvorth | porfoot charts showiug all those wators bill, but wo stuck to it. It U right and thu republican party is with you on | that sure, as tlmy nro on ovory olhsr subject that protooU the interests of tho (armor o( my state." F. Y. WHITMORB FOB SENATOR. [Weal Union Gaictto.) The rnpublican dUtriot convention at Poslyille Wednesday did a good pieoo o( work in tlio nomination o( F. Y. Whitmoro, of this county, as its omul! dnto for the stalo senate. . It was a piece of work, wo boliovo, which com mends itself to ovory good olti/.on In Hie ilistrlot haviug nny knowledge of which have oomo within tho past eighty year.*, yet thero havo boon sovoral ship- wrcoks, whluh were vory much moro froquont provious to tho lighthouse. And Iu answer to my question of what ovor startod a town horn. It was first stiuiod by wreckers. Then at tho timo of an insurrection a lot of rofug era oumu thero from Cuba, aud as they wero sugar-makors thoy utnrtod that industry whloh has rapidly morons ed and fortunes mado iu it. Tho, Ur gor portion of tlio peoplo aro Cubans and speak only Spanish. Thuy area the norninoo. It ""especially will "meet vory quiet, |>ouoeablo olnss of people the approval of Fayette county ropub- with, 1 should judge, it low status of lloans with whom he is so well and favorably knowu. Ani it ought to bo so satisfactory to all classes, who aspire to a creditable representation lu tho stato senato, that thero can bo no doubt of his election F. Y. Whitmoro' wns born in Lebanon, Madison county, Now York, Jan. 11, 184(1. HU father was n (turner, and until twonty yoars of ago the subject of this .sketch lived nt homo, at regular intervals during .farm work takingadvuiitagQ of ovory opportunity to aoutti'y such an udnoivtipn ns tlio tlis- trlut sohoul nllbi'doil, At tht» ago of 'Vlxlubit'.lie ontorod the ncndomlo depurt- mout, D (, ^ndjfiQn University wl|,l( a v]u^v to i\ (lullugltUQ courso. nft«r ft' ywtr ov (80 qU'oun)n r »H «i)» cptupuljod, tho farm, wburo, • lio i^miiliioil till twnintj' vein's «id, In »Mm; muiiuilmn taking it sluu't commtu'okl course at Kantiuitn's collego ad Pougli- koopsle,. Bort'iiwltig «nougli monoy, to p'ny Ulnfat '0 ttyOlrtQ lie (.anju wi)9t, jUngat WiiusQon,'where lie plorked ii'i a .store till 1809, wlion )i« (lanj^loW.Mlr' l T nl n, i. in' 1 litis «ipi 1 P'iheft*Jbf'oii"tiluiuV> [ fi»U wlUi'ev^^iotovnisNuf-' itud eyunlv morals, the blacks nnd wlillos intor marrying. Thu governiuont 1ms qnlto oxtonslvo buildings thoru, oustom house and an arsenal with a fort, tho latter out half nillo or so on another reef. A little bit of its history Is that tho fort was being built (nearly completed) nt the outbreak of our Jute rebolllou, and while • tho peoplo on tho island wuro suoeuslonlsts thu olllocv in coromftiid of Iho fovt wns not^ built tlu\t wttjv^ud W I.BII tlio'vn^vWiig w»(i i 'HM up W\i tho oltyilutll ho hauled in'hia pontuuns.nnd aent jv.oi'rt t|>Ht ! i^H »>»'no|'".(Dk'en down 1ioV.^</uld;.blpV; < !'Uii)'(pwn.''i'Outtnto:i.liliQ' wivim 1 , whioiv ovdey whs<obpyadinnd those that cQtiU not stand oilv Hag J(»fli FRED. N. BEEDY, -:-PHOTOGKRAPHER.-:- And Dealor in Picture Frames. Postville - Iowa Postville Dray Line P. J. BEUCHER. Prop. Having piirohnsod the origina. Postville Urny Lino 1 am prepared to do nil kinds ot'draying promptly, carefully and satisfactorily. Good teams, good drnys and careful drivors always nt tho sorvioo of the public, at fair pricos. All kirips o( light or heavy hauling, in town or oountry promptly dono. Granite Cemetery Work, Iron Fences, Curbing &c. Thoso intending to purchiiso Monumental work for future delivery wll lind il to their advnntago 11 oxam'ino MV. Kiddoj's (iranito Work In Cemoto- ries, as ho is doing lirst-clnss work at as low pricos ns can bo proourod in tho oountry. If ho has not cnllod upon you drop him a oard at Docornh nnd ho will bo plonsod to visit you with Designs and samples of nil kinds of Gniultu, nt tho lowest possible prices. M. V. KIDDER, 34m6 Decorah, Iowa. L. STROEBBL & SON, • rilopitiKTons off — Postville Boot and Shoe Store. (AT AllJIBTllONa A HOLTKn 'B 0M> STAMP.) Havo a full lino of Hoots, Shoos, Slip, p'jis, Rubbers and everything kept lu a No. 1 general shoe store Custom work and .repairing noatly nnd promptly dono. Every pair warranted. Wo keep no shoddy. Harvest^Exoureions On August 25 nnd Sept ember 39, tho UtU'lington, Cedar Rapids & Northern Railway will sell Harvest Excursion tlokcts from all stations on its line south of ami including Vinton, to till stations on iu lino north of and including Iowa Falls, In lown, Minnesota aud South Dakota, to all points lp Arknn- sas^injlinq 'J 'o'i'fHory i Xexns, Npw Moxr iloo, Colorado,! Wyoming. Utnh, Idalio, Montivna, South and, North Dakota; also tp all points lu. Toonpasoe, Louisiana, Alabama, Mississippi, Georgia nnd Florida, at a ra|e of Ono .Fnrp nnd'Ono li'oi'.'Jiyit^uf information, onquire o(, »u> ^ft^jjt^i^bf tjilf;oowpnny, pi- ' ' ©. F. GMNTON. A complete and fall stock of Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings andBtiilding Paper, yellow pine Flooring and Ceiling, oak, and maple Flooring. All parties intending to do any building tho coming season will consult their own interest by obtaining figures from me. Particular attention to tilling bills- Best of grades only handled. CENTRAL MEAT MARKET 1 1 T|j„ (J| ( | J^jj;^/^ SOHULER BROS., Props. Wa have oponed a New Meal Market i;i the Mott building opposite tho post- ollice. wliere we slinll keep a full assortment of the best of meats at '.lie lowest prices tho market will r.llord. We solicit an inspection of our stock ami manner of doing business and in­ vito a fair share of your patronage. Opposite - Po Jtvi *.to - Srat Nolle b'.:l llie ineiils Everything ill lil':.t-fl;., J leous treatiiH'iil lo nil. tlio loweit. ilmpi r, i, i !r.. 1! 'iCll. ('nur- OonBuiuptiou Cured. An uld pliy.iiciau, retired from practice, luiviug hut I placed in his hands by nn India uii .sMiiiiiirv the formula of a simple vegetable remedy for the "pcedy and peiuiniiiiiil cure of Consumption, UronelilllH, Catarrh. A.stliina and liiuig AlViiolioiis, also a positiv,< ami radical cure for Nervous Debllily and Nervous Complaints, after having tested its wonderful curative powers in thousands of cases, lias felt il his duly to make it known to his siid'eriiig fellows. Actuated by this motive and a desire to relieve human .sullering, I will sond free of charge, lo all who dosiro it, iliis recipe, In German, French, or English, willi full directions tor pro- paring ami using, Sent by mail by addressing with stump, livmlng this paper. U'. A. Nones. 820 Powor's Hlotik, Rochester, N, X. <18yL C. P. DARLING-. (Successor lo Darling <!i Stiles.) — DKAl.Ut IS — Wind Mills, Pumps, Tanks, Feed Mills, Coi-n Shellers &co. In wind mills I furnish pumping and ilwa\s | geared mills combined, and both iteel ' and wood pumping nrlls. Olllee and sliop llrst door tcnlli of Hoy & McNeil's 'hardware store, Pi *t- rille, lown. POSTVILLE LODGES OI.1VE BRANCHILOrtQE^O. U9 JiSlUUTK Ob' J'V'fJJIAi!. Muotaon thu •sconilniul fourlti Kilitnyuvciila u nncli iiKintli. VsltliiR Lii-ull ivn in ( ; t (,il ttaml utW(iyn woloonio. DAltltlH OKI!, 0. C. Oil AS, SKKLTON, K O ( Jt A B Tho euros whi"h aro being effected by Drs. fitarkoy & Palen, lfl21) Arch St., (••hllndelphia, Pa., in Consumption, Outnrrh. Neiiralgiii, Bronohitis, Rheum- atlsm, and all chronic discuses, by their Cotapouud Oxygon Troalmont, arc iudeod marvelous. If you ore a Htillerer from nny dls- easo whloh your physician lias failed to otiro, wiito for information about this liofttnioiit, and Ihelr book of ;:00 pages, giving n history of Compound Oxygon, its nninro niiir oifools, with nuniarous testiiuonlnlH from patients, to wh,om you tuny rotor for still fin titer Informn- lioni will bo proipptly sent, without obargo. /, Thia book, aside from Its groat merit as » njedienl work, giving, as It does, tho vqkiilt of yours of study nnd oxpon- wtooi yon will find a vory interostlng o»«. j , , ' Pre. STARKLY & PALEN, 1529 Arch St .i Philadelphia, Pa. ,•::..;. • 120St|tterSt., f^anFrancisco, Car, vPlqtiap iBflW^tUIa'uaUoPiiliiv. 1 ' NOBLE L,<DGE No 51. A. O. U. W. Thr Loyal Ancient Ordov of United Workmen moot? tho Second and Fourth Saturday evenings In oacli month, in tho Mimonio Hall over tho llrlek Drug lore. J OHN W BI.KEI ., M. W. •J AMKS Pniutv, Kecordor. TO^SOEIAL FAftLQR., KSAU 'VHP yosTomtw .1..-.i I oovdlttHy invito new. ptvtvonngo, Qlvo us n, trtnl for«fv montli,' Lottrn our munnnr and way of doing tlio buai- poss. -.4 bellovoiwo onn pitman•ytm, •; I'.' T. P AUKBH , Prop.,* i . r.:.t: - k\\*r • - : " ' BROTHERLY LOVE LODGE, No. 204, A. f. & A. M. Regular .mootings on Tuesday evening on or before the full of the moon. All brethren In good standing avu cordially invited to intend. K. I). S TH.KS , W. M. W M.- M QTT , Sec'y. CHURCH DIRECTORY. CONOXtEOATIONMi -rltev N. h. Burton, v«»- toi, TronoUiiij «vevy BiinUuy at 10 ;:t0 A.M. ana 7 ma Vll. Fnlilintli tii'lioul imiucillately . utlM mcviitna niirvlvo. Y. V. 8.0. K.UICIIIB ovwy Sunauy evoiiinij nt a no, l'myer Mo»t- MKTBODIS't'.-Uav. Ei J. JVookwooit, Pmitiir.. I'mftoliltiH Rovvfoos ovovy HnnauyAt IO18OA. , M, n 'nft, 71801'. M( ; BftMiotn. Bchool inntedt* atojy oJtor nWnhig ««rvlq«, Tlw Bpwortn X^oa^uQ, »very (iuiiflivy «vpnh)8 atU.W n'ulwik, Vw«r'lk«eM>»t! W«y Wortueiia»y «venlu|( u<* ^ Ttoy'ffjiloj^. y<g^«a«»u»tlyl«\tKl4i'

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free