The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on April 2, 1892 · Page 2
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April 2, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

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Postville, Iowa
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Saturday, April 2, 1892
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Tto Postville Weekly Review. ftttWl&LB, SAT'DAT, APR. 2. •#. it. BUADIOK, Editor. Mnltrtd at the pOtloffict at PotMll* as sveomf-efai* mailer. .OONORBSSIONAL. We giro in this IMIIO somo expressions of tho press of tills (liitrlnl ot, Iha uon^reMlounl «ncee»«lon. Willi regard to candidate* mentioned in tlia worn part of the district IMs only nece *Miry to say that the oandldate will not bn conceded to that end of Ilia district (his year. Tli* iroit on concadad the candidate both four mid two year* *po, and it Is tieedlein tn any that he met with only limited support in tho west at the last olectlon, n groat many if]".) 1 >11 can* In th.it If(HIon. including rami of tli* party paper*, hcing m least lukewarm. While It would have duubtle** been impossible for any rppiiblican to liaTe stenimrd thn storm In thn district that year, tllll a imieli hotter showing: should harp been madis in the sepllon that had the candidate, and the press should hare ivt l*a «t been united and enthusiastic in the four western eotiti- ties. Now the candidal* will be ohiini- «d by one of tho eastern counties, provided tliit seetion has a "drawing card." WM 'c we believe it possiblu to elect any good republican this year, who i« well known all over the district, and is • good canvasser, still we must recognize tho fact thai the district is slightly democratic, ami that Mr. Puller is tho best school district campaigner in the stale. On these accounts wo have I Son Jersey thought it best to take no chances on ] * l * t '' i" <l' c • n L fullv ile new and nut very well known men. Hence ionic mouths ago we brought out the name of Ei-liov. I,:irra'>re, as being a nomination that would settle the question of succession from the start, llo is stronger with the farmer* and tho alliances than any other man in tho district. Unidv* his jjruat acquaintance and popularity, not only in tho district and slate, but his almost national reputation would ho almost an incalculabln advantago to the district through the rank he would at once take in congress. Wo havo hoard no word as to whether or not lio would accept, but wo havo littlo doubt but ho would if the nomination would go to him with n good degree of unanimity, for lie has always bueu in the hands of his party whnn it has needed his sorrier* in a hard fight. Wo want to say one word on the subject brought out by tho Lansing papers, Tiz: the candidacy of J, H. Trewin, of Laming. Whilo we concede all the ability claimed for liitu, and the fact that he would make an ablu representative if elected, wo are unable to see his availability nt lliis time. Fie Is a new comer in tho district au,l is practically unacquainted except at the extreme! east end. If Allamakee, is to prcscut a candidate at all, (which .it present does not seem expedient) it has a man equally able in all r ^iu 'cts, who ha* been a wheel horse in Co party for year* and is Known to all sections of tho district, both politically and as a military man in the 1. N. G. Wo allude, of course to Col. A. G. Stewart, of Waukon. Ho has been c'istiict delegato to a national convention, ho has traveled over the district as a pavty organizer, and •peakcr, lie has attended alt tho prominent convoutions of the party, both state and district, and if Mr. Uarrabee'* name is not mentioned we know of no man mora entitled to the position or more available than Col. Slow art. Aua still wo do not know thai he would allow the mo of his name, or that ho has any aspiration* in that direction. TTo have no authority whatevor to mention his name, and should not have dono it now had net another name from this county been mentioned. If Allamakeo is to preteot a candidate wo certainly feel that by long residenco in tho county, arduous party labor for year*, vnueh of the time as chairman of the county committee, ocupled with good ability a* a speaker and organizer. Col. Slewart is preeminently the man that the county should unite ou. SILVER. Contrary to nil expectation* the Miami silver bill wa» practically killed In .tho house, where it. originated, notwithstanding it was supposed It would bn carried in Hint, body by an overwhelming majority, there lining a few republican members favoring it and the major portion of the hundred and fifty democratic majority. It wns expected that it would carry in tho home by Just utmut, the above majority, tlm democrat* that opposed and the republicans that favored, supposably being about equal in numbers. It »n* oonlldcntly pjpeoted that It would nl»o pass the senate by a small majority, tho republican mountain senators farorlug it. Hill last week on a vole to lay on I ho table it required the vole of Speaker Crisp inornate a tie and thus save it from being tabled. Now what has wrought this wondrous change of aeatiment on tho part of democrat* In congress? Can yon liol determine it at 11 glance? It is not because democrat* love free coinage less than Ihey did a wock ago surely. Men don't change (heir political or economic views so rapidly a* that. The explanation is that congress heard from New York and the east. The New York World circulated a petition which wa* signed by more than t>,000 democrat* mid sunt it tu the democratic house prefaced by tho following significant words: "To the democrats of the house of representatives: The uiid«r»igned democrats ask you to postpone '.be consideration of any silver bill until the next session of congress. ll is our firm conviction that the eon- sideration of a fme coiuagp bill will imperil democratic success in the coming presidential election. 'T HE Gntoh bill was defeated by a ; aflor she was eighty year* of age. lie strict party vote In the. house on '1 UM day. Every riipublieau voted against . ll, every democrat, lor it. Thin ends the license racket for the present, mid gives tin.ilhcr two yoat's lease of life to the present prohibitory law. It Is, we think, safe to say Mint unless I litre I* a bet'er enforwoment of thn law during this lime, the law is certain In bn wiped out of existeneii."—llookford Register. True proachlng, Hro. Trigg; but who will wipn it out of existeuoef In another Itom you »ay who will do it: "If '.he prohibitory law is repealed, let the democr its elect enough men to do It." You are right, again, but what does this imply? A democratic legislature and a democratic IJ. S. senator, anil domooraoy fitl.y established In ovory position in (he Mate, and nil for what? For tho empty gralitlcatior. of having a dead law ou tho statute hook two years longer. There may be good senso in this kind of work, but a great many republicans fail to sec it. If tho Catch bill annihilated prohibition all over the stalo we could ace somo sens* i* the opposition to it, from a prohibition standpoint, but it is a belter prohibition law for most of th* atalo than we have now, and wo'ild insure prohibition in every county where the present law has any pretense of enforcement. The Lest result of Its passage would have beou the salvation of the republican parly in the state CONGRESSIONAL TIMDBK. "Tho republicans of the fourth con grcisiotial disiric - . are beginning to groom i ai'didalea for congressional honors. Representative men •! the parly in every locality are of the opln ton thai a republican can be elected to succeed W. ll. Hutler. Two vears ago, on account of the neutral policy adopted b,- Congressman Sweney in lii» distribution ot patronage, there arose in the district a gteat It will not gain to the partv a single j (lf 0 ,, 110 , ition , .,„,, although a silver .Mate. It raav l.-»e New \ork. , ,.,„„,„!„„,;!„', „.« Recorded him by Connecticut and every union that is uow hope- bat abla. In 1SS0 the democratic party won a victory almost unparrllrled in our political history. Your great majority is the fruit of that victory. We ask yon, as democrats, to permit the people to complete their triumph." This, then, is the cause of the stampede from free silver in tho house. "Not a doubtful state" 10 be carried for tho democrat* if the party stood by it* principle* in congress'. What n position for a great, party to ha placed in! "Postpone the consideration pf any silver bill until tho next session of congress." Then, if you can hoodwink the people and secure the election under the pretense of being for free silver in tho west and .-'gainst it in the east, you may go on ami pass your Bland bill as soon as you please! And our own present member of congress, Mr Hutler. said in his speeches and in his paper boforc the last election that free silver was as vital an issue to democrats as tariff reform, and there must bo no shrinking on either issue. We will do him the credit to say that his vote was recorded in favor of th* bill, but thre* democratic eoegressmen from Iowa, including Judge Hayes, voted against it. to their credit. The bill may be taken up agsin and ptissed but it is not likely. Kepubli- oaiu hoped it might pass the house, and thu senate too, for that matter, knowing that it would bo vetoed by thn prosidout, and thus go into the campaign as a most prominent issue. But while this is now not liable to be douo the people know, or will find out, which party is in favor of honest money ,-.ud which favors a 69 cent dollar. The ndmonition of the World was heeded by the house, but it was too late to save the split sura to bo mada in the east, which lakes no stock in depreciated money or in a party that champions it. The silver dollar will bo the last stvaw that will broak tho back of tho democratic camel. reuomtnntioii was acclamation it was discernible before the close of the campaign that lie was not proving as acoeptable a caudidale as the parly had hoped and on election day he was defeated bv a vote of 16,023 to 17.97'-. Hutler will have little or no opposition in securing :i renoniination, and republicans are satisfied that he is the man Ihey will have to defeat tliis fall. His success two years ago was mainly duo to his ability to work and his powoi as a pilblio speaker. Tho republicans agree that the man who is lo contest with him this fall must posse*.! these qua ideations. Evtiov. '.arrabee is the most frequently mentioned as the mini who combines all the ne»es»ary qualities lo make a successful canvass, but l.e does not. want to ai;ain enter politics, and unless the convention make positivo demands upon him ho could not be j induced to make the race. Ex-Representative Illy the, of Curro Got do, is doubtless as brilliant a speaker and as hard a worker as there is in the district anil his name is being frequently mentioned as the one above all others who could make it intensely interesting for Mr. Hutler. John McHngh, of Crosco. still has many admirers, but in conversation with vour oorrcspondetir he expressed himself as being fully satis- lied with his lucrative position as state bank examiner. Tom Updegrafl, of McGregor; Senator Hailey, of Deeorah, snd P W. Purr, of Charles City, are Uso mentioned. The republicans of the district will pull together this fall, and will doubtless be represented in the fifty-third congress by a man of their faith. The district lias never but once before been represented by a democrat, and that w»s when Calamity Woller slipped in surprising himself as well as his party." -Mason City correspondent to the Minneapolis Tribune. sat down and cotupostd the«e verses before he slept and sunt them tn her at Dale Delight, on Henderson Prairie, lown, by the next mail. She lived six years longer and henrd them sung annually on her blitlulay by a chorus of voices, Including over slitt of her descendants, children, grand- lilldren and great.grandchildren. The song being a consecration of motherhood in general, and our own mother in particular, I wns asked by several ladies prosonl for a cony of It, so I thought ll beat to gratify their dosha by sending ll through otir Hun- day newspaper, If lliay arc deemed worthy of a place therein. <•>. I.. HKNUKIISON. TIII; DKAK OI.I) HAND. Shs nils nlonfl in IIIT room; Sim knltR llm IIVDIOIIR ilny, Or rlnnpii tier IIUMIIB in thn g<tonm; 11rr thnutiliti nin far nway. 'TIs dear util mnllior wr knmr Tlm vinir dear hnndl knit the •[nrklliK, The HntilR ilasr fnnl did tlm turkluK, Of our ctjwlli- tnui; RK<). Slip'* back in tier inuniilalu liuitic, A Icvml our tmldi lirr liand. lie *ays: "You are mine; oil, cntnel" .She enleri fairyland, beautiful mother! wo know The flame dear hauilfl kinl the ntorklllK. The Ramo dear foot ilid the reeking. Of nur cradle Ions ant,. She hratfl Ihe patter of feet, Mho kUflud Iheni everyone, She workfl, Ihey play In the sued, 11PI woik is novel done. A t'ltfly molhei wr know tho fl.uno deal hands knil the stocking, l'lic fc.um, ileal loot did Ihe tivkinir,, Of out tt adit' tollK A||o. One, l,y one, tliey It" sway, Uvrl tn meinoiv slotcd; Some ate dead one ln»vp son lay Wtieie cult* foi fieadom ittaleil. A faithful molhet tvo know The tarn* dear hands knit the stocklni;, the same drat toot did the locking, lit out cladle teuK a||o. The heatt she still tovet lira cold; She's ueai his empty chair, Iter tove witl never Ktow otd; We kisshet tovelvhair. llailini; mothoi! we know The same dear hands knit the stocking, The same dear foot did the locking, Of our cradle long ago. —Gu» McNeil oanio up from D«» Moines last Hatiil'day evening, whore he has been attending noiiitnoreial college till* nlnlur. He will put in the summer with Will llolalian again. MAJtRIED. Mr. Henry K. Klamer and Miss Mary It. Henderson were married In Washington last Monday and krrlved here oa the Wednoaday night train. Mr. Klamtir raaldos in III* National Tark, Wyoming, and tho newly married couple will atari for their future home on Kslurday night of this week. Tho mother of tlio biltle, Mr*. Hiuderaou, entertained a number of Invited guests ou Thursday, bolh at dinner ami tn thn evening, In honor of Ilia newly wedded pair, all of whom, with other friend* of the Henderson families, wish them Imp- pine** ami prosperity. — There ha* b«*n a tleiirn oxpr***ntl that the llm llrglnn road extend it* Hue from I'oalvillo or Deeorah to Waukon. Tun tlmo lo rotisltler aiiah a project ha* pasaod by. When J'oetvllU wa* the lermltiti* of tho Milwaukee (uow Deeo­ rah) division, ll seemed lo us Hint horse •«n*o would have Impelled the company, Instead of extending th* line to l)*corah, to have extended it via Wat- kou In Lansing, tlm* gutuug a river outlet ami lacurliig the oarrlage of million* of feet of lumber, together with a belter pnsaoagor rout*. While we nisko uo pretension* to being a rail road man wn atlll believe that was the proper thing to have done. Hut it is too late now. Skelton & Tangeman's Advertisement. FOE SPUING TRADE. is near. Have you bought your Shoes for Spring and Summur woar? Wo hnvo all tho now klndu In utoolc. Wn know wo oa.n pleano you. Stop In and look thorn ovor. I.ifo rolls on like a liver. Tiller, elsarei, sliouKer. l.ove dins her channels; ever llioadet, ,leepei, longer. Still olhei mothers we know tlusily witl knit Ihe slocking, I.osingly will do the tucking, All as outs did lout; ago." COST OP LIVING. J UST lis we expected, a despairing wall comes orer ^th« prairies from the Cedar Vallev, from "Windy" Wright, b»cau** the recent state convention, to whioh ha was not a delegate, did not repass the prohibitory law, nud rasolye that prohibition Is the settled policy of the state. The voluble Wright abuses the convention »s roundly as ho would have done If all its ram'bars had boou horse thieves Instead ot porhaps a majority of them baing prohibitionists like himself, though with wore sons* and discretion. It the time shall ever come whan Wright shall absolvo nil nUog'tauee to tho republican parly, aud •laiui n* ftlUllatlou with it. directly or lndir«otly, it will be a glad duy for the party la the weal part of tho dtstriot. rtis tirade against the lata state convention, which was made up ot tho. btaius of tho parly In the state, and is •onoedod by mou of all shadas of opln ion to havo bocpjhe grandest convention held in tho stale for years, proyes thatj ho cares not a' straw for republican harmony and success, and is wove than willing to soo K go down in the nation ns it has gone down in the •tat* through tho manipulations of just tmok ineii as ho. ' B. If, W BIOIIT doit't love A. 13. Cummin* beoauso ho •molted" Hutohison And. Wheeler on the prohibition Issue. Nobtrtly oouimeutU him for that, ,!lVbV*fU Ilka Wright ho oouuelved fl»liUqft'"•Butcher*) w«i Wright ttiiiv lug »4l this timer ' Why, runnlug I ode. piBttat for the legislature *ntl tmllo'I Wrlfht-if a 0«| Gev. Boies' labor commissioner, whom he has just re-appointed, J, R. Sovemigu, has relieved himself of another table of statistics as visionary and misleading as the one he issued n whilo age, which made it appoar that the farmer lost 67 cants per aero in raising corn. This table purports to show the cost of supporting a family consisting of a man and wife and three children per year. A good many of the figures seem reasonable, ou their face but tho aggregate foots up $549.34, n sura greater than the average laboring man earns or ovor did or evor will earn; for ll is greater than any ordinary business will warrant. It is over $ii per month the year round, or about $80 per month whoro the work of the year is crowded iato th* season of sev- oa months as in tho ease of farm labor and most out of doors work. Like, the eoru proposition it' is simply ridiculous and absurd. Thousands of men hnva not only supported a largoc family than that ou about half that iiicom*, but hayo at tho same time laid Ihe foundation for a oompotonco or a fortune Such figures and such reasoning only tend to cause dissatisfaction and unrest aud add to the already too Urge an els- uiaut of soolallam and nnvehy. Families can live aud live woll on lass than a dollar a day—$865 per year. They cautiot expect to liro like the bankers and merchants, but they can live comfortably, like the editors, for instance. We are tired and sick of these wails of discontent at the oommou lot of mankind. If wo could lire as these malcontents would wish that wa might, uobody would want to oxchauge this world for an eutranca into tho celestial city. Let us accept the situation as wo find It, doing the bast wa can and living the bast we can with our environment, not envying tho rich, who have more troubles and sleepless nights than we dream of, but living liopoful, happy lives and dying with the respaoi ot our follow men. "The nnmes of Thus. Updegraff and ex-Gov.'l.arraboo nro prominently mentioned for cougress on the ropubliean side this year. What's tho matter with J. II. Trawin of this city, gentlemen. He's an abler man than either, but of course -would havo no show against Walt. Butler."— Allamakeo Journal. "So far as we have learned, of the half dozen or more names mentioned uono of the gentlemen havo signified thoir willingne** lo ancept nor expressed any desiro for tho ollice. Thoroforo, another namo added to the list will add to tho good timbtr to select from. And the same conditions exist with regard lo Mr. Trowin as with tho othor naiuos mentioned, viz: he hasn't said ho wanted the ofllce. While not long a resident of the 4th congressional district, we modestly claim for Mr. Trewin that there are few men in his profession who have mad* mora rapid stride* anvwhere Ho ha* secured and is now enjoying a law praotice which is so large and extensive that it is doubtful it he could be tempted to pormit himself to outer polities. HA has a business which any man wonld be loathe to leave for the uncertainties of political life. Notwithstanding the above facts the Mirror presents the namo cf Jas. II. Trewin for cougrnsiman firm tho 4th district. He is abundantly qualified by education, natural ability, experience, aad nil the necessary adjunct* to make a congressman for tho 4th dlstrlol upon whom thn people >vould bo anxious to bestow higher honors. Let hi* nnme be considered, gentlemen of the republicna press, as one iu every way worthy of tho honor."—Lansing Mirror. ADDITIONAL LOOAL. —The Sissetou resorvalion will bo opened to the public on April 15, 18U2. The government laud office is located at Water'owu, S. I)., on the B. O. K. & N. U'y. Take advantage of this opportunity to secure some of the best land ever offered by the government. For reduced rates and olh*r information apply to any station agent of tho company or J. K. HANNKUAN, 0. T. & P. A., Cedar Kapids, la Winter Excursions to Warmer Olimcs. Excursion Tickets to Mexico,' California, Georgia, North Carolina, Florida, the Gulf Coast, Texas, Hot Springs of Arkansas, and Kxcalsior Spring of Missouri, now on sale by agents of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway. Apply* for rates and oilier information to tho nearest agent, or address Geo. II. HoafTord. General • Passenger Agent, Chicago, Illinois. C. M. & St. P. Excursions. For tho Goneral (Quadrennial) Conference of the Methodist Kpiscopal Church lo be held at Omaha, May 1st to JtOth. Tickets on sale April 28th to 301 h inclusive, at one faro for the round trip; good returning untiljuno 1 For tho Iowa State Encampment, G, A. R. tn be held at Ottumwa, May 10th to 12th. Tickets on sals May 8th to lllh inclusive, at one fare for the round trip; good returning May 10th to lSlb inclusive. M. E. T ALCOTT, Agt, More Surglnry. On Friday night of last wock tho hardware storo of Hoy & McNeil was ontored by burglars and goods to the amount of $10 or $40 worn taken, mostly rovolvers, razors and knives. Thoy entered at. tho side wiutlow by prying oil' the iron shutter, breaking a pane ef glass and raising tho saah. No clu* has bean found at this writing. Thu same night the shoe atore of L Stroobol & Son was entered, but Mr Stroobol, who sleeps in the store, was awakenod ami diachaiged his revolver, thus frightening them away before anv thing was taken. It is too bail that his bullet did not strike whero it would have dono tho most food. l'heso dep rtdation* are too prevalent all over tho country. — H. E. Palmer, the great cold storage egg man of Indepeudenco. ha* put in a buyer hero who will cover this sec tion, shipping the eggs to lndepend enuo. It is Mr. Palmer's intention to build a refrigerator hero n*xt leaiou, if everything work* right, that will hold 800 ton* ot ieo and eggs in accordance shipping eggs from all the surrounding country to Postvillo far summer storage, as they are now shipped to Ind* pcudence. Wo hop* the project will be carried out. T UB romaius of Alopio Qurllngarae, who w »-i drowned at McGregor two months jtgo, k »v« be«)i recovered, thirty mllajbalflw, ftt'BwntYlitVfp *, Tory mt« «t pr«B ^rr #liQ0, *HU w^wb, ae.il »vwaej wtro uodititttbaA.-' 1 "THB BEAR OLD HAND." [Washington Pott.) "E DITOR P OST:—"Tha Dear Old Hand' was recited by tho uulhor, your correspondent, at u sociable of the People's cliuroh, held at tho house.of Dr. Bland, tont'a street, on the evouing of January 29, I prefacod tho recitation by staling how it came to be written, in substaiico as follows: The poet of pools assures us that there is is a "destiny that shapes our ends." I assure you that we had a providonoo iu the form of a loving mother, who provided for our extremities stockings and mittens for a period of over three-quarters of a oentury. This providonoo covered tan pairs of hands and as many foot. Tho stitches takeu must have reached far iuto hundreds of millions, ior she passed her uinottoth year before she surrendered the knitting needles. Tho song refers to a son, Thomas Henderson, who fell at the battle of Sniloh lighting in defouso of bis adopted country. Auoth- or sou lost ft leg at the baltl* of Cor inlh, and she oontinued to knit his sloeklugs as long as hor hand retained its cunning and her ayes the light of love, and oven after their light was partially quenched in tho gloom tk-at end* in that night called death, Perhaps the amount of yarn cotuumod during the sevanty-flvo yoara of her motherhood would till this entire room from oarpet to qatliug, and the Inroads would surely reaoh at Uast throe timet around the.planet, The double ollpk of the knitting needles seeined always to 8»y> over wU mr» •! love theml I love thoinr The author of the mng hart, been the ij\ad recipient of two pair* pf soft-, white livifio'i wool stodklngg on a oold Decern-, bar evening,.' knit by (He dear old hand —Tho democratic papers are having a good deal lo say commendatory of the democrats for stauding by their lioense platform in tho legislature, bat ihtr don't commend the republican membors for standing by thoir plat form. The fault was with tho Cedar Kapids platform, not with the members, A largo number of republican members would havo beon glad to vote for the Gatcli bill it thoy had not boan tied by tho platform. Moral: Don't adopt any more inch platforms. KA1 jL.KU.lix> Uw>.- 22, 189], Rv will 4 :il p. tn ,.S:29 a. ni. Ladies' Walking Shoes, Ladies' Solid Comfort-Slippers, Old Ladies' Easy Shoes, Men's Plow Shoes, Men's Fine Shoes, Men's Cordovan Shoes, Men's Southern Ties. Yours to Please, SKELTON & TA2TGEMA1T. ..11:05 a. . 4:10 p. .b:?.h p. On and altor Sunday, Nov. tvain* on the C. M. & St. P. leave Po»tvllle as follow*. noixo EAST. Passengers. No. 2 No. 4 (night). Freight*. No. 10 Chicago Stock . No. 6 Way No. 13 Milwaukee Slock GOING WEST. Passengers. N.„ 1 night 12.10 n No. 3 .1H-2;, a. Freights. No. 7 Way Freight 11:04 «. ni No. 9 Timet Freight C:li p. ni No. 11 Time Freight... 8:44 p. m All Freight trains mentioned, nxoopt No. lii, carry pnnetigers when provided with proper transportation. No. !i between N. McGregor and Mason City. M. E. TAH'OIT, Agent.' B.C. K.&H.E. R. m in. ni. . m. ni. STATIONERY. Don't forget, when you want plain or tancy Stationery, that the Review office is the place to get it cheap. DANIEL A. JERALD, MercHant Tailor, Postvillo, lown. All work (Warranted lo give satisfaction. A full in samples. linn of tho latest styles Wm. SHEPHERD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Iimiran«o Aconttuul Collector, Anthorlzcil to prRotit 'Q fti nil tho courts of tho ttiuto. Often ovoi Tiluti 'tt storo, briok block. POSTVILLE - " IOWA. J. SHEPHERD M.D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, U. H. FIIMBIOH UXAWINHl. Oftie* at renulftnon on Green »troot, t *coml lioiiift Hunt ol Hoy A UUNOU'B Hunlwti:o, F.J. BECKER, M. D., HOMEOPATHIC rilYSICIAM AMI) BUHGEOJ*. Olflcn on Kecoml Floor of Varkor'a TJulldiofc', near I'oatofllcu, I'OBtTillo, low*. DR. J.S.GREEN, I'lIVflK'IAN 4 UUIitiKOX, OITlcn and liotidsnco Southwest par ef town. All call* promptly attended LEAVING AMD ARRIVING ' TIME OF TRAINS. DKCOIIAII IUVIMOM. Time Tahlo in effect Nov. 1,' l'ajaengcr going North... , r >:ln. Mouth, -i-.w, •• Freight. " North, . r.4S, P. M J. K. PKKHY Atrcm. 1SSI I' II riiotngrnpliy <>f N|>crcli. PhotOKrnpliy of Bpoooh, or rather of tho ileotlng expressions and move menta of tho human countonnnco during speech. Is tho ltitost of the many triumphs of tho instanoous procoss. Sacred Nutm of Jttpull. Tho siicrod nuts of Jupnn nro so- nlled because they aro used In certain forms of worship, whoro thoy ara plnccd on the ultar and burned with a hot, bluish flnino. Tho fumes arc supposed to bo nccoptublo to tho gods. DONE WITH A KNIFE. Her Ftlmons Connecticut Htllt Turns Ou Whittle™. Connecticut has long been noted for Its expert whlttlers with a jack-knife. Lately John Sponoor, of 'Willliniiutio, exhibited seven war scones, the work of his knife, which comprise some four hundred figures. One scene Is called tho foraging soeno. It represents ft plantation in the South, and tho Union troops raiding It In quost of food. In oue comor Is a log cabin, Its owner standing In the doorway, torror-strlckon, gazing helplessly and anxiously at tho looting operations going on about him. He Is supposed to bo tho owner of a lot ot razor-back Southorn hogs, which have, been lot loose, and a squad of blue­ jackets aro In triumphant pursuit of them all about the yard. At the cabin door sits a boy In blue, who appears to be making love to a dark-hued damsel, who Is partly listening to his story and grinning altogether more interestedly nt tho squealing pig. Mr. Sponoer says that the scono portrays an actual affair that ho wltnossod In the Bouth, and that votcrans will roo- ognlzc its vorlty nt onoo. The second block scene portrays a battle hclwoon Union and Confederate forces, and two hundred wooden manikins appear to bo fighting. Mr. Speneor spent two years outtlng this panorama Into shape. The whole thlug Is skillfully done, and iu a life-like mnnnor, yet ovory bit of work on It was don » with a Connecticut Jack- kntfo. Mr. Speneor may exhibit several of his best and most elaborate pieces at the World's Fair. CENTRAL MEAT MARKET I J. P. GILSOW, Prop. Having purchased Ihu above Market of Schuler llros. I propose to kuep a tlr.xt-Uass Market in every reaped. 1 shall aim to kewp at all times an assortment of Ilia heal menu thn country affords, and selling at the lowest living prices. Having eomu to Postvillc to reside 1 invile a fair share of patronage, and shall «trivu tu givo satisfaction. DR. C H. HUNT, L. STROEBEL & SON, — rnoritiBrowi ov — Postville Boot and Shoe Store. (IT ABUHTnOKC A UOLTXR'B OLD 8TA*I>.) Havo a full line of Hoot*, Shoes. Slipp«i«, Rubber* and everything leapt in a No. I general ehoo store. Cuitoni work and repairing neatly and promptly done. Kvery pair warranted. We Woep no shoddy. ALL REACT. Postville Dray Line P. J. BEUCHER. Prop. Having purchased the origina. 1 'iM- villw Dray Line l am prepared to d'o'l kind* of" draviug promptly, carefully and satisfactorily, (iuod teams, good drays and careful drivers clways nl the •ervico of the public, at fair prieeii. All kinpt of light or heavy hauling, in town or country promptly done. CHURCH BIUECTOilV. CONtiliniiATIONAr,. !'."V N. h. toi. l -'rciichinn cvcir SiuuIaT it'. 1' nn<\7:M I'M. Hitlilmth Hclio.,1 i:.-. nttor ii.ornittii nurvlco. Y. 1*. S. ('. i.r.f- .'0 A. M. .li.it.-: v K. muit« Permanently locito.l in I'onlvillo. Oflico over Waters & Kicolay'* Hardware Store, Brick Wock. ' J. A.HAVIRLAND. •^7"eterlxiar3r Stirg-ecrt I'OiTVII.I.ti. IOWA. Ofliee first door East of the (,'omnier- eial House, (irccn St., Postville, Iowa. A lino set of nurgical in.striiixents. • All necessary medicines kept on hand Thirteen years saceessful practice Calls promptly answered FRED. N. BEEDY. T" -PHOTO an APHER- every Simdiiy oveiiint'iit C:l,'. lug Wodnehdity ovunin^B. I'l'Rvcr M.'L't- That explains the condition of thu concern to a dot. Our storo is full of seaionablu goods, and we are full of energy and honest intentions. Wo therefore feel warranted in announcing ourielves all ready for business, and ro*p*jtfnl'.y invile the attention of tho public for a few moment* while wo endeavor to »how that this announce.vi nt i* of vital importance to you all. Wo aro expending our best *fl'orts lo conduct a suu- ~ Our young friends, Stroebel and llodary, seem lo be in hard lines, few woeks ago their headquarter* were l-ombarded aud last Friday night they were burgled by burglars. The latter must have supposed that Strovbel had a gold mtuu somewhere about his store for no woll regulated burglar would hope to find more than a niekal in a newspaper olTlce. That offlee ii to now thoy could not even reasonably expect to .find "pi" there. It was not a "fat take" by any means fur the burglars, and the only rogret is that Stroabel'i bullet did not hit a more shining mark than the door easing. --Out in Floyd counly they ara having a warm time with tho lax evader*, the grand jury having a large number of oases beforo them for indiolmaut for false oaths affixed to their aue»»nie!its in thu matter of moneys and credit*. If there i* any way to reach this terrible evil it should bo reached and reached hard. It is too bad that those who have their all in visible property, whether it bo much or Utile, should have to pay practically ull the tax**, while thu rich who have thoir wealth largely in moneys anu credits, pay par- hapa on one tenth of their possessions. Even tho latter percentage i* doubtless too high, Something roust soon be done to discover this oonoealad properly >nd tax It, or the poorer »nd middle via.****, will lis sti'amUtW To *.enrn a ajaiitfuage. Somo students begin u language for the more love of knowing foreign tongues; others acquire them olthor for professional purposes or with the aim of gaining access to forolgu literatures. But whatever be the motlvo, tho Boston Horuld suggests that it is woll to set out with somo knowlodge of tho science of language—somo insight into the rotations of languages to one au- othor—somo grasp of tho theories of modern scholars about the origin and dovolopmont of speeuh. To learn lnnguago without knowing nuythlng of tho soience ot language is like acquiring the art of putting up eleotrla fixtures without any knowledge ot the principles of eleotrioal soi­ ence. - To approach It on the other hand, from tho standpoint of universal principles Is to make the study of it easier and progress in any particular tongue rouoh more rapid. By knpwing, for example, the laws of consonantal Interchange wo may often discover the meanings of words without bolng obliged to refer for them to the dictionary. In this way every new languuge learned mokes more easy tho ncjulromont of other tongues of the samo or of all allied slocks. Cnraed Words of tho Vexltleee. The Yoxldoos, a pooullar Turkish sect, ore, perhaps, the only people in tho world which consider certain letters, words aud phrases as being cursed, and the person who pronounces them u worthy subject for immediate destruction. They attach no value to human life, and to those ordinary dangers are added those arising from the embarrassing etiquette of conversational intercourse with them; for, if anyone inadvertently spoaks the word •'devil." "Satan," or anything with the same meaning, ho commits a mortal offense, and to cut off bis head is a God-pleasing aot a sacred duty of the Yeildea, tho 'fulfillment ot which will insure htm a place in Paradise, In a like manner several letters are wholly banished from their language, ohlefly tboso whioh contain the sound of •whun." Tho Arabian word nallet, "Thou art damned," is also expunged, because it is believed by th* Yealdoes to have been the word uttered by Qod when the fallen angels were thrown Jatohell Those and Blmllor words and phrases are set aside and combinations whioh do not. belong "to any language used Itiitaad,—St. WVtls PYMio. MKTHOMST.—Jlev. K. J. I.ockw.n,.l, hiti.r, froiwhint: sorvtuctl ovory Sunday ut 10:.U>A M. una 7:30 ]'. M. S:ililiiali Scluicl iii.uinli. ft'„oly ufU'i- HKirniiii; ssivice. '11m tpuM 'tii liCitKUO r-Virvy Sllluluy rvt'iiiu;: lit i, ;L0 u'cN,!.. Fruyni- inco.tini: uvory Wctlli^'-'lny tiTculn-; ttl. 7:00 o'clock. Yor'.::i'^ ciiijic.lLy iuvlud. POSTVIILE LODGES And Dealer in Picturu : Postville ramcj,. Iowa Tiic Old Reliable Meat Market, JOHN B. HART, Proprietor. Opposite - Postville - State - Bank. None but the hes; meats purchased. Everything in first-cUst shape. toon* treatment the lowcit. to all. Prices last 1 Conral \vn\ s JAPANESE I A Guaranteed Cure for l-ilci of nhitexcr Wln.l ! or .l«srec- liiirnill, Intelnal, mind or Ulecliitc. I ItrhiiiE, Chrome, Kt'.eut or HcrcliLiry, This | Koiaodv has nosiiivety novar heen know tl to fail. St.to a luot, (, box«i for *J to; sent bv ni*it picj>si.l on receipt of price. A wiitlcn Guaf.utce post, tltcly (jivsn lo each purchaser ofo botes, when ; purchasad at one tinte. to refund tho fj.oo p^i.l if not cured. (Guarantee itsttiid 1>* : li. N. Dv)lH".LASS, DiicttnitT. ) Sole A|;-:nt. I'ostril!e, Io«a. R. N. DOUGLASS. !>»:«. J. F. SMITH, JAS. McKWKN, CASMIIK, V. r. Granito Cemetery Work, Iron fences, Curbing- &c. Thoie inlfiiilinj; to pinvhaotc Mnnn- monlal work for future tleliierv will find it lo their advantage t • f*am'im< )d. .., , . V. Kidder'* ti'raniic Work in O-motc- ee.sful business, and are sharp enough ; „ i u . i, .ioit.jr Um-das* work at »» to see we can do *o only by jrratifying | low price* at can ha pr.icuvcd in the the wanm of our patron*. That is what ; country. If he hat m .i called upon vtm we are here for. at,,, that i. ju.t what j .1 "'^1 ^t^^l we propose to do. If yon want to lie j »ud sampie* of all kind* of Cranlte," sti edified, gratified and almoit alupulied , the K»we*l pof lillc price*, hy big hargains and kind treatment, I M.V.KIDDER, come right along, aud we will till you 34mQ Deeorah, Iowa, so full of contentment and brotherly love that you will want to givo every utau you meet a quarter. OUR AIM tS To sell only flrsl-cla** good*. To sell them as low a* we pouihlj j can. i To sell only such goods a* we can recommend. To plsaic all who favor it* with llieir patronage. To represent our good* only a» we believe thtm to bo. To treat everybody honestly and fairly a* wo would ourselves be treated. That sound* good. Has the right kind of a rin^. does il not? mid now pluaso bear in mind we praulico just exactly what we |.reach. You need not lako ottr word for il, lint come tn nt any tim* and »«o for yourselves. Anil uow a word in regard to our stack. We, of course, t'niuk It i* nice. Wo know we have made an Itonost effort to secure the very beet articles in our linn lo l.e found in the market, noil know no one can buy oloier than wn have. The goods aro here in our atore, wo have marked^ tho good* a* low as wo possibly can. the remit nuinl deptmd upon oar ac.ion*.'and we do not worry over the iliiw. Wu only ink tho people to examine our goods, loam oar price*, and follow their own convictions. Thanking o.ir old frleids for Ihe cordial support we have received at thoir hands in thu past, and promising our best effort* lo merit a share of ytmr future patronage, we raiuuin Very truly yours, W M. KlaUSS. ' P OSTVIIXB . I OWA. Manufacturer and denier in all kindr. of harness, and all other good* belonging to the tratlo. A full anil eomploto stock always bn hand. P, S. We havo some Winter Goods yet nnd are anxious to hare them all sold, therefore will sell Uio. balance, at strictly cost piiws. • NOBLE L J DGE No 51. .1. o. r. II-. Thf. Loyal Ancient Order of United Workmen meet!'the Second and fourth Saturday evenings in each month, in the Masonic Hall over the Prick Drug tore. J. W. SIIF.KIIY. M. W. WM. RiiEi'iiutn, Peeo-dcr. BROTHERLY XOVE LOEGE, So. •JD-l, A. f. ii A. At. Knpiilar nicclin^s on Tuesday evening on or before the full of thu moon. All brethren in good itaiuling are cordially invited to atietitl. P.. D. STILHJ, VI'. M. WM. Morr, See'v. Consumption Cured. An obi physician, retired from practice, having had plaeed in his hands hy an La-it India missionary the formuhi of a simple vegelable remedy for llio • peedy and pcrnia.' int cure id I'oii- sumption, Kronehins. Catarrh. Asthma nml Lung AlTeclioiis. also a pisiiive ami ratiicnl cure for Nervous IMiiity and Nervous t'on.plaints, afier having leHed ils wonderful curative power." in thousand!: of cs«-.s. has felt il hi* duly to make il known lo his snili-iing fellows. Actuated by '<!:•.«, lie.tiv,- :i dc>ire to relieve humati st'fTerir.jf. I "ill fciul free of clinrce, to 1 :11 who desire il. li.i* recipe. i:i r .i™m Vr-j Knciii -h, wilh full pavi];g and ».K»>£. addn ssing with 'tfircp. nvn: rap ^r. A. Nut t-.s. s -.'fi Pl.vl.. llo. !:f >: f r, \. V. ,ermiiii. ri irect i.i Si PA ! >r ing this 1 'ow i r's ^1,000.00 REWARD CITIZENS STATE BANK, rosTVIM.E, IOWA. PAID UP CAPITAL, $25,000. Do a Genoral ISauklug Bu*incs*. Uuy and Bell Foreign and Domestic R\- clinnge. Accounts of Farmers, Merchants and others recolrcd and care ully protected. Interest paid on Time Depo»lt*. Investments inado for outside parties on favorable terms. TONSORIAL PABLORS. N8A» THB POITOmCK. All work dono iu the liiglteiJt, style of the art. Saii»faqtlou gttaraiiteail. J, T. PAttKeu, Vrb\h Offered for any Machine that wilt do aa treat naga or work and do It a* easily and a* wall a* can t>« done oa the DAVIS Vertical Feed Sewing Machine. This offer ha* baeu iMfora the publto sor Ute past tea yean. IT BAS NO* BBBK CLAIMED, proving that iha Davis Vctttaat readUthe BE8T ON EARTH. PAYIS SEWING MACHINE CO. t FOR, SAI'E BY A. M. THOMPSON, Postville. GEO. ALLEN, QastoUa, nJisM^ mat 4 " U« " ...

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