The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on April 23, 1892 · Page 2
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April 23, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

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Saturday, April 23, 1892
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flit i HIT The Postville Weekly Review. POtVTVIlLa, 8AT*DAY, APR. S3. W. N. BURDIOK, Editor. Mnttred at the pottnffict at Pottville a* U»ond-tlan matter. very Mr. Tnt West Union Argo brings out Hon. S. 15. Zaigler for oongress. The party might do ranch worso and prollahly may not do nny bettor. Zeigler ii a strong man. NOIITII DAKOTA school lands urn reportod ns being sold to farmers nt as high »• 938 per acre, tt l<)oki as if tha calamity pnrly would have lit'lo ground to ktnnd on in that state this year. AKnoit day in this slate is approack- iug. In this part of (ho itato Ihero is no crying need of planting trees, of our towns as woll as our already hnvo loo many trues, much shade is worso than too sun. Most farms Too in mil THAT wiuked anti-Clovoland deino- cr.itio paper, the New York Suu. in allaHing to Cleveland says: "A man is aot nil wool because ho is sevoral yards wide." Dana will have to bo reconstructed before November or there will be trouble. "WHILE ono democrat, Miller, of WUeonsin, voted against the free wool bill, not a single republican voted for it." -Dubuque Telegraph. This in encouraging, for it shows that thoro is one democrat in congress who is willing to vote for the iulorests of America as against Knrope. Of course no republican would be expootcd to vote with Englaud. IK speaking of a huge elephant just landed on these shores which far exceeds in size the famous Jumbo, the Dubuque Telegraph, which is radically democratic in polities, says, "But ho is not near so big'ao elephant as the democratic party will havo on its hands if it shall nominate Cleveland." And this after it *i« practically sottlcd that Cleveland will bo tho nominee. The Telegraph and many other democratic papers will hnvo some gia.it ground and lofty tumbling to do after the Chicago convention. THE Dubuque Telegraph insists that tho tariff is a tax no mattur if tho goods are sold here for less than the amount of the tariff imposed, as in the case of calico and steel mils, for if it wasn't a tax there would bo no protection in it, and consequently it would bo useless. Would it be usolesa? Now our manufacturers havo the whole field of the United States for a market. With no tariff they would havo no markot at all only what England neglected to supply, and heneo, whilo the price might remain practically tho same, throe fourths of our factories would have to close dowa. c.liusetts, where there has been nothing like a full vote sine* he was beaten by 3i,0WP In these and other New England stales no great addition to the stif- frago hue roinforcud the democrat*. Connecticut can be claimed as doubtful, but tho chnuces are against the democrats in nny case, and with any candidate, while'other New England status can ho elnsscd as republican. Mr. Hill's disgiuecfnl behavior and the recent town elections .have made Now York more hopeful for the republicans than it was four years ago, when the last full vote gave Mr. Harrison 1-1,873 plurality. Kven New Jersey Is in such a state of mind about recent partisan swindle? and the coal monopoly :hat it might be won. Nor in view of republican victories and gains in Evansville, Columbus, Bprlnglleld, III., and many other western cities, can Indiana be counted l««.R hopeful for tho republicans than it was four years ago, while in Ohio, Illinois, Michigan and Wisconsin frco silver will hurt more than it will help tho democrats, and froo wool will not help them. Iowa is the only western stale this side of the Pacific coast whieli has given a fuller vo'e sinee 1888 or 1889 than before. Thoro prohibition turned tho state election of 1891 against the republicans by 7,810 plurality for ono candidate, and it may therefore bo reckoned doubtful with more apparent reason than Indiana. But in Kausas, Nebraska and Minnesota even the alliance crass at its worst did not bring out a full vote, or prevent republican success. Montana is close, but in all tho I'aeilic states republicans havo gained In strength since 1888. If Connecticut, Nuw York, New Jer- sej, Indiana, Iowa and Montana bo all classed as questionable, with thoir 83 electoral Totes, it follows that the democrats might elect if they eonld carry all these and prevent, a loss of more than 18 votes at the south. Hut the chance that all these northern states can be carried by Ihe democrats seoms decidedly smaller than tho chanco that the alliance will cost them more than 18 southern voles. West Virginia and Virginia alone have that number, and a third ticket would almost certainly draw from the democrats several times the one vote in one hundred in Virginia, or the one vote in twenty in West Virginia, which would turn the scale against that party. Indtcd, there appears more probability of North Car olina giving a republican plurality by aid of tho alliance than of Iowa giving a dotuocratic plurality by aid of th same third party. These threo southern states, with 29 electoral votes, would sullico to defeat tho democrats even if ihey eonld get the 83 electoral votes mentioned from the north. lint there is one other thing to be observed. The sarao democratic party is not going to be able this year lo carry New York and Connecticut, with s candidate against free silver, and Indiana, Iowa and Montana with a candidate for freo silver. One road or tho other must bo chosen; both cannot be. If Mr. Cleveland could carry Connect! cut and New York he could not carry i western state. If a eandiilato could be found win would delight the moro- monny fanatic* enough to carry Iowa and Montana, that candidate would broak his nook in Now York and Con nocticut. Hiding either of the two hor see is permissible. This year no man can ride them both to his own comfort THE REASON BLAINlE DECLINES. In an interview last week, Mr. Blaino aald, Among other things: "Tho prosidoncy is an oflico without sleep. I do not believe that if I were elected 1 could serve out my term. If I were assured, therefore, of a nomination and election to the presidency, I could not accept it. It would be constructive suicide." This dieoloios the fact long suspected 4>y his friends, nnd should prevout any presie.ro being brought upon him tn accept a nomination, and ihero now seems no probability that his name will ha mentioned at Minneapolis. It is becoming more and raoro apparent everyday that Harrison will bo renom­ inated by acclamation, which would be the proper thing lo cto. "THE democratic party seoms to contemplate tho commission of suicide. The indications poiut to the nomination ot Cleveland."—Dubuquo Telegraph. This is the unvarnished fact but wo scarcely expected the radically democratic TolegrapU to admit it thus early iu the campaign. There has no man yet been named who would not stand a hetter chance of boing eleoted president tliau Glover Cleveland, not excepting our own Boles, and he is at the bottom of the list. Clovolantl onnnot possibly enrrv New York, and in view of the spring elections it is absoluto folly to expect to elect a democrat without New York. The Telegraph is right, and -as thoro. is now not ouo clmnoe in a hundred that Clevoland will not be nominated our friends ou tha other sido might just as well be getting ready for tho funeral. There was a bar* chance for Cleveland to bo elected four years ago. There Is absolutely no oliauoo now. 'SUNDAY NIGHT.' THE SITUATION. (N. Y. Tribune] From the oast comes light. Little Ilhoda is large enough to deal the free traders a stumbling blow. Hope that "Cleveland tiud Tariff Keform" Willi carry eastern state* is burled under tho repu'blienu plurality of 2,079 iu a small state- wliorotlio doniocralR had a plurality of 4,419 in 1889. In lint light of recont events, a prasl deutlal estimate of some value can bo made.. Tho election under the new apportionment-gives to the south 169 electoral volos, to the oast 117, and lo the west 168. Th* total being 444, with 22n yet to elect, tho south must retain till its own votes and suoure 61 votes from th* north, >But if th* south oar- ries New York with 36 votes, New Jersey with 10, Connecticut with 6, anil Indian* with 10, or 07 northern votes in »ll, it' will still be In th* mlaoritv if )(. loses affen ona state as small a* West Virginia with 6 votes, or Florida- with ) Tbes* being the conditions of (It* problem, what do reoont events indU ottttf Tariff reform does not prove a ekarn} to conjure with In a manufao- thring utata, A'ftor tho democrats had b»*i»»o greatly aided in Rhode, Island ijy the addition o( 16.000 new voters •loot 1888 that thty oarrjad stale and «*ng rsMlMshflMUon* < or ifcey y»t flnd that frao wool and Mr. Clavalaud art powttfwq fP avert defeat. What WW tliojr hop* Iroffl Connection!, lt *r« (ha iMt fulfvola gavoMrt Clsva- oiily 3114 plwlHjvar ttova lt>un> • ...._. • V NOTE .- -This article WRB pu', in tjpe for our last issue but was crowded out l'ho dates are now rather old but tho facts aro the snme.— EDITOII. The subject of tha discourse nt tho Congregational church a week ago this evening was tho evidences in nature of the existence of God, nnd tho minister wovo out of the subject a very interesting and ablo sermon, nnd with al quite convincing. But wo romom bor that it is only tho fool that says iu his heart there is no Cod. Even Bob. Ingcrsoll, while he is not quite sure of it, does not opetly deny the oxistenco of a supreme being. Iu looking ovo tho vast oxpanso of tho universe th world to-day is a practical unit in tho belief that "the hand lhat formed it was divine." This is not the point of doubt and agnosticism with the great bulk of what aro termed unbelievers Tho difficulty is along the line of th* inspiration of the bible and the reason ablenoss of the schema of salvation which, no matter how moral and upright a man may bo, consigns him to cturnal woe unless ho aecepts a certain faith that may not scorn reasonable to him and houce caunot be accepted by him. In this voaim of thought it is not th infidels and agnostics alone that are troublod, but some of tho most ominont orthodox divines.. A little whilo ago we referred to a sermon by Rev. S. W Sample, of Minneapolis, favoring the opening of the world's fair on Kunday Immediately it was stated that he was not an orthodox miulster and lienco his position had no religious weight. W afterwards learned that ho was pastor of a prominent Unlvcrsalist ohttroh. Wo supposed at tho time that he was pas tor of a Peoples' churoh, somewhat similar to tho ones presided over by Kev. S. G. Smith, of St. Paul, and Dr. Thomas, of Chicago, both of whom war* formerly eminent Methodist ministers, but now so far liberalised as to bo out ef to'.ioh with.that denomination But her* wo havo anothor Mluneapo lis minister, this time an orthodox mln Is tor and in fellowship with the Methodist church, who has raised a sensation by a heretical paper read before the Ministerial Union a few days ago, and reportod in th* Tribune. As this i.i i lino with tho vlows wo want to express and is from undoubted orthodox author ity, w* give the report roforred to only saying, parenthetically, lhat if the orthodox ministers can explain away tho logic tlierolu contained they will hare uo trouble with unbeliovori in their parishes: "Unless Rev. Dr. F. O. Holraau, of tho Hennepin Avenue Methodist Church, watches' his ps and qs be may be given a cluivoh trial for heresy. Before the Ministerial Union yesterday morning ho road an elaborate paper on 'The Popular Revolt Against th* Tia- dlttonal Dootrine of Rotribulion,' and it created a decided sunsatlon. Al though Mr, Ilo".man said bo did not advocate the views expressed in his paper • he had simply incorporated i 11 things as he found them—nearly all ot those present seemed inclined to think that lie was preach lug a very dan gerous doolrln*. Thoy took issue with the paper on nearly every point and intimated that the dootor had taken dismal view ot the situation. In his reply Dr. Holraau, did not swerve at-all Iroat his original position, Attar a short talk "» 'Qymansiunt Work,' by Dr. Elsora, the instructor at the new Yi M. O. A, gymnasium, Dr Holman presented lit* paptr. He started put with the bal<( dsolaratloii that there I* a wida'spread and grow. io pop- siiblle- ing popular revolt against the tradi- 1 lional doctrine of retribution; which is finding expression in newspaper editorials, magazine articles and popular novels, it is also Indicated by the restlessness of many of tho most thoughtful and devout of the clergy, and by the silent but nono tho less emphatic dissent of a growiug portion of faithful evangelical christian.". The popular revolt ugainsl Calvanistic doctrines of 'ecliou and infant damnation is the most conspicuous. Continuing, Mr. Holman snid: 'Now let us wiili exactness deliuo th* tradition il doctiine: Whoever in hristian lands, after arriving at years f discretion, dins without, having" surrendered to th* will and believed in the sacrifice of the historic Christ shall avc his lot nnd part In hell. And he hall there suiter torments which, whether they bo material or spiritual, re of such a nature and intensity as to be aptly represented by tho tormeul. of nquenohable fire. And from this torment he shall nevor have surcease nor ospitc, but shall be maintained in a conscious existence of nneoasing nguish forever and over. Lot it bo said at the start that Ihe doctrine itself, when cluarly grasped md especially when specifically applied, isan appalling doctrino. To bo sure, tkis is no conclusive argument gainst its truth, for lifo nnd death are appalling facts nnd full of somber tragedy on any theory of escha'.ology. But tho popular miud is not severely logical, and thero is an obstinate opiu­ mism, which in the long run, overrides all more formal logic and flouts any thoory which blasphemes its irrational hopefulness. The doctrino iu questiou. while it may be calmly held ns a part of a speculative system, becomes a mental horror and nightmare the moment it is specifically applied. It is a doctrine difficult nileod in tho moditations of tho study but almost impossible in the presence of the tears of the mourner and ahoy* the face of the silent dead.' The speaker made his point clear by picturing a young man of non-religious habits, but who had never done any serious wrot.g, lying doad in his colllu. •The question concerning tho destiny of such is constantly railed, 'l'ho ular thought, untrained in tho a tios of the theological sshool and full of human sympathy, says thai this young man was not guilty of any transgressions which would warrant the implication of such an awful and impossiblo misery. The average man says: 'No man, except ho be a degraded' savago, would dream of burniug a mau to death for any crime ho might commit, and I do not beliovo thai God, who is called Love, will comlomn any man to the awful pains of an endless burning.' Dr. Holman then indicated some of tho factors in the modern dissent from the doctrine: First-The domination of individualism in modern thinking. Since wo aro potential sons of Hod. man has a right to assert against every ;and all tyrannies his independence of thought aud acliou. Tho doctrines which underlie tho teachings of Josus, but which wero obscured by the ecclesiastical assumptions of Rome, was reasserted with revolutionary power by tho Protestant reformation. Tho impulse of llus individualism has defied the Rom ish churoh, destroyed thrones, insti tuled republics, broken the shackles of tho slave, aud transformed civilized governments. The man who has learned his individualism at the feat of Luther and Calvin and Christ himself, faces a doetriue which his untaught sentiments declare to bo cruel and unjust and clonics it in th* name of his emancipated manhood. His logic may b» poor and his exegesis a minus quan tity, but he is a logi'.iniatc product of tho Protestant reformation. Second-John Calvin taught an iron sectarianism from which modern theology has strenuously revolted. But while tho theologians havo been Irying to extricate us from tho Inexorable fate taught by Calvin the scientists have beau weaving about us the silken web of a tar more inexorablo because nou seutinent nocossitarianism. Tha doctrine of the scientists in the popular mind takes this form: 'I am what my heredity and environments make me. The lemperament and ciroumstnncos which havo made me what I am, I am not responsible for.' Third—The modern novel, with its subtle psychological analysis aud deep insight into the nomplox and mystori- ous forces which mould character has done much lo introduce an element of self pity into tho modern mind. The lake of fire, the gnashing of teeth, the endless nightmare of anguish and horror —the popular mind taught by the modern novel in Ihe mystery and com plexity of life snrinks bnok from this awful vetdict that rejects it iu the name of high nnd holy pity. Fourth l'ho discussion of Biblical critics and tho modern theories of oschatology havo all had their effeots. 'Modern scholarship,' says your newspaper theologian, 'is showing that the scriptures do not loach such horrible doctrines.' Aud since the only reason for accepting the doctrine Is tho bnliof that it is taught in the Bible, the last prop is now taken away and the awful notion must go. It is no use to meet the statemont with flat donial, for so long as thure be oven ono eminent scholar standing for the milder view th* people will dub that one man 'modern scholarship.' All theso things have brought about a wide-spread revolt which the preach or must meet, aud this rovolt lias its orgiu in primal feelings of pity and justice. If tho traditional view taught of Jesus, christians mrst accept it; if it is accepted it introduces a difficulty and woaki.ess into Ihe Internal evidonro for Christianity, f*r tho doctrine from th* standpoint of human intelligence is impossiblo of reoonoilia- tion with the doctrine that God is love tho dootrine cannot b* popularly established by more weight of authority. If the dootrine be rocoived it must be with unutterable sadness as the best thing God oan do for sinful man. If It be rebooted it must bs rejected with glad nes* as an exoreseno* of unsound exo gesis and incomplete theology.' " It la perhaps just to Rev. Holman lo say thai he claims his paper does not express his views, but simply shadows tho "popular revolt" against lb* ortho dox creeds, without venturing an opin ion pro or con. It seems som* of Ihe ministers sustain him and absolve him from the crime of heresy, among them tho severe yr orthodox Dayid Tico. Be this as it may ho made a bad break in selling foith the views of tho liberal thinkers without submitting any argument to disprove them. It proves that he has been a deep thinker on these subjects, nnd It may be considered miracle if a year passos by bofore bis connection is sevorad with his churoh Th* Tribune of Thursday publish™ tho letter in full from the original copy and by acar*fnl reading of it we oan arrive at no other logical deduction save thath* at heart U in sympathy with the "popular revolt." The subject was to hay* been discussed to-day (Sinday)ln the ohurobes ot Minneapolis, both liberal and orthodox, and It will be soma time before qui*t reigns, Tho leaven is working and may the right and the truth prevail to the end that man may have a higher and better conception ot tho father of all, nnd be lud by the gentle cords of love up to a higher and, better life. TUB democrats never tiro of preaching coonomy, but they never praetice hat they prnaill. When they stole the New York legislature thoy justified tho crime on iho ground that thoy intended to givo the pcoplo of that state an economic administration. The legivlatnre will adjourn this week. Il has been democratic in both branches, the first of its kind in many years. Il had no excuse for not introducing economy iuto its administration with the whole stale government In the hinds of democrats. But the appropriations of this legislature fool up ?SO,000,000 as against $19,8^0.041 for the republican legislature of 1891: S17.- •140.804 for that of 189'J; $16,940,847 for tha*. of 1889; S17.G2G.567 for 1888; $10,771,448 for 1887; $14,489,805 for 1880, and ^15,829,124 for 1885. All these preceding legislatures were republican in one or both branch«s, and none of their appropriations came within $10,000,000 of this pending democratic administration at Albany.— Inter Ocean. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS, ALLAMAKEE COUNTY. Kegular April Session, 1803. j. it. MEIBB, Chm'n. n. Fitoai .icn. WM. M. KKM.T. (Continued from last week.) THUKSHAV. April 14, 1892. Board mut .-.s per adjournment; members all present. Minutes of List day 's proceedings read and approved. HIM.S ALI.OWKD. MER. SERViniS IICHDBKCU. Il.-irr J M trustee fees Connanl 11 I-' paperim! jail tiuilil- InR Cliriss Walter cotlin ami ?liroml pauper C.-illahart & Co codes for recorder nnd trr.nur.'r Collins T J putting door in cupola cour t house Cavers l.n assessor Center town"if AH T CLU'H. AN T ALL* P. 3 5o 3 3" 4 o» 1 00 n 50 11 50 14 00 14 00 ' 25 50 00 40 00 (bal dfrd) 30 50 30 50 75 05 75 05 3 00 3 00 jo 64 26 01 41 11 30 6| 36 0. 44 II 155 00 IJ5 00 7 50 1 00 11 15 7 jo 1 00 !« »5 township, ip, usliip, township, Dayton II O snrvejine; &c Frticlich 11 committee work tlewit Geo dieting jurors Kennedy J A board for pauper Win llruuer Kelly Win committee work Meier J II " " Medaiy T C & Son publisliinR nroccrdiuiis &c Mmcrl J H conveying panper to poor farm and subpoenaing witnesses. Minert J 11 equalizing assosstnent Suieby O 11 TlruUccfecs Ordered that consent highway No. 548, petitioned for by Wiu. Mautcn, el al.. be and is hereby established in accordance with plat and field notes on tile iu county auditor's office, and said auditor is hereby ordered to make a proper record of same. Ordered llial monthly allowances IK granted iho following* named parlies as follows: Win. Young, Union City township, $6.00 per month. David Worth, Fail-view $5.00 per month. Mrs. P. Brophy, Lansing township, $2.00 pur mootn. Soverins Paulson, Paiut Croek township, $4.00 per mouth. Daii'l Long, Waterloo township, $7.00 per month. Sheffield family, Jefferson townshi $8.0 't> per month for threo months. Owen Cassidy, Lafayette town $5.00 per mouth. John Burgess, ll.ikeo $3.00 per month. Mary Baldwin, Makeo township, $6.00 pur month. The Mary Baldwin allowance to be drawn on order of Jno. Williams All of saitl allowances to commence April Ut. 1892, and county auditor is hereby authorized to draw warrants monthly on county fund in pay.ueut. Ordered that the proposition of L. M. lloarco nnd his bontlsmoi to pay $600.00 and all costs not duo Iho county in sottlonifiH of tho two suits brought against them by Allamakee county lo recover certain indebtedness of the snid L. M. Beared to said county, is hereby accepted and said suits orderod withdrawn upon Iho payment of the above amounts lo the clerk of the district court of said county on or before the 1st day of May, 1892. Ordered that tho proposition of Douglass Deromoro to collect all delinquent costs in tho clerk's oflico duo the county bo nnd is horeby accepted, said Der»more is hereby authorized to collect nil such costs. The board road and last day's proceedings themselves the following mileage: J. 11. Meier H. Froulich Wm. M. Kelly 2V66 On inotiou board adjourned. ]. M COLLINS, County Auditor, On lite Judge'* Side. A story is told of a woll-known judgo who 1B nolod for his fondness for convoying to jurors, in his ohargo to them, his own opinions in rogard to tho morits of tho case. In ono case he hud done so with groat plainnosj, but to his amazement, tho jury ro- nmlnud out for hours without coming to an agroomont. Tho judgo inquired of tho o 111 cor and learned that ono ju ror was holding out against tho othor eleven. Ho Bont for tho jury at once, and stating to tho jurors that he had plainly intimated how tho case ought to be decided, said ho understood that one juror was holding- out against tho other eleven. He proceeded to robuke the juror sharply. Tho obstinate juror was a nervous little man, and as Boon as the judgo was dono he rose and said: ' 'Your honor, may I say a wordP" "Yes, sir," said the indignant judge. "What havo you to say?" "Woll, what I wanted to say la I am the only fellow on your sido."—Da. trolt News. . HOW HE SAVED HIMSELF. Ho RRinrinhereil Wlmt Another Man Snlil lln Wonll II". Presence of mind and bravery in the face of poril was being discussed in tho olllce of W. K. Busonbnrk. general manager of tho Maple Leaf route, ono morning, according to the Chicaeo licrnld. Tho cnpslzinir of a yacht oil the lnkc front tho day bc- foro suggested the theme. After listening to tho thrilling experiences which each of tho group present related—and somohow on tho occasion of an exceptional accldeiit pcoplo arc prone lo talk llirlllliigly of what they have pnssod through themselves—Mr. Buscnlmrk told n story. He did not need to call our fancy to his aid lo give interest to his lalo. lie had boon n cenlrul figure In tho woll remembered burning of tho Nowhnll hotel in Milwaukee, being tho only person nbovo tho second floor who did not perish in tiio terrible lira Hufurrintr to tho mannor In which he escaped, ho said that ho owod his ll(o to tho fact that a mini who was burned to ashes in the flamos the samo night told him how ho would try to siivo his Ufo in enso of lire. •This is how it was, boys,'' said Mr. Busonbnrk. "1 got orders from my road to meet ono of our ngonts, named Ware, who was to bo transferred from Detroit to Milwaukoo. mid introduce him to our patrons in tho (.'ream city. I joined him horo In Chicago nnd wo wont to Milwaukoo together. It was tho dny of tho Now- liiill hotel fire. On tho trip, by a stnv.igo roinciilcnco, wo boenn talking about fires. Ware. I think, brought up tho topic. Yea it was Waro, nnd whnt Hlai -ted liim on tho subject wa i tho Inct Hint ho had witnessed a big fire in tho Western Union building at Detroit at which flvo lives wovo lost. •Isn't it curious. Busonbnrk,' said Wnro lo mo, 'how common sense will desert a man lu llvo hour of dangor. I saw tho big tiro in Detroit yesterday. A numbor of operators could bo seen standing helplessly and In wild despair at tho windows of tho Western Union building. Thero was a perfect network of telegraph wires within twenty feet of them, by jumping on which thoy might havo saved their lives. But thoy didn't jump and thoy por- ishod. What Is puzzling Is that tho tolegrnph wires ns a moans of escape for tho poor follows did not occur to mo until after nil was over." "-No accounting for theso things. Ware,' snid I to tho Detroit man. nnd then wo talked nbout othor matters. "That ovcnlng. after arriving nt Milwaukoo. wo went lo hoar Minnio I'nlmor in -My Swootheart'—I remoru- ber it ns if it was but yostordny. About 11 o'clock wo roachod tho Newhall and waro given a double-boddod room. Whon I was awakened by tho boat nnd Btiiliug smoko I pull oil Waro out o( bed aud tho poor follow dushod from tho room and toward tho staircase I nover saw him again, alivo or dead, for ho was burned to ashes. I rushod to ono of tho windows of my room and stood for fully half an hour, dazed and bewildered. Bight under the window wns n notwork of tole­ grnph wires. Poor Ware's story of tho Detroit incident Unshod across my mind. 1 jumped toward tho wireB and all lhat I remember is that I grubbod them. Thoy told mo afterward that 1 hung on for about a minute and then foil to tho pavement bolow. I win put among the dead in tho old bank across from tho hotel, but 1 revived, and two months later I was ablo to talk. "Wiiro inspired mo with tho idoa that saved my life, and whilo ho had tho samo opportunity IIB I hud ho did not avail himself ot it "It is idle, bojv, to talk of what ono would bo sure to do under given circumstances. Thoro is no accounting for what a man will do whon ho is looking into tho jaws of death.'' All tho boys looked tb.ougb.ttul and agreed that it was ao. CxAK-PRT SALE! Are you going to buy a Nev/ Carpet this spring? Now is your opportunity to see a choice selection of ALL WOOL INGRAINS, BODY BRUSSELS, TAPESTRY BRUSSELS, TFNION & COTTON CHAN. RAILROAD TIME-TABLES Prices Low if you buy. It will cost you nothing to see them. Also remember that I carry the Largest Line of Lace Curtains, and Window Shades and Fixtures in the oity. Yours Respectfully, WALTER CHRISS. On nnd alter Sunday, Kov. 22, 1891, trains on the C. M. & St. P. Ry. win leave Postvillo as follows. ooixa KAST. Passengers. No. 2 4:61 p. m No. ^ (nij{ht) 3:29 a. ni. Freights. No. 10 Chicago Stock .. ..11:06 a. m No. 6 Way 4J0 p. rn. No. laMilwnukuc Stock .fi:36 p. m. tlOINO WEST. Passengers. No. 1 night 12.10 a. m. No. S 10:25 a. ni. Freights. No. 7 Way Freight 11:0S a. m No. 9 Time Froight 6:16 p. m No. 11 Time Froight... .8:15 p. m All Freight trains mentioned, exoopl No. 12, carry passengers when prnvideil with proper transportation. No. !t between N. Mcdregor nnd Mason City. M. K. TAIXOTT, Agent." • B. C. R.&N.R. R. ©. F. GLMNTON. A complete and full stock of Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings and Building Paper, yellow pine Flooring and Ceiling oak, ash 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 filling bills- Best of grades only handled. J. SHEPHERD M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, O. 8. l'XXHON KUMINK1I. Ofllto at reiiilfltico on Oi-ocu »troot, cccuu<l homo En»t of Hoy it McNeil'* Murtlwrt: n. F.J. BECKER, M. D., 13-O MECPATHIC approved tho and allowed per diem and $25.44 25.1)2 Khirke ns Game Flsli. As gnino flshos the sharks do not, I think, stand high; the most common of them, the dusky shark, whon hooked, circles round on tho surface and usually bites off .the lines and os onpns. If so hooked that the line can not bo out, tho strucrglo is furious but short, the shark giving up In much IOBB timo than a game fish of half his size, such us the channel bass, salt water trout or snapper would do. I once hooked a shark about flvo foot long, which fought longer than usual, and whon brought to gatf ho was fouud to be hooked in u side fin, so Hint ho retained his full powers. So also with tho hnmmer-bead. Tho shovel-nosed shark I have found to bo tho most active 'of them. Tho nui-se shark UyH on the bottom, aud lis bite i« not felt or Its presence known to the angler till ho rivises his rod. then tho fish comes up llko a log without resistance. —Forest and Stream. PHYSICIAN AND HUllUKON. Oflico on Kouori 'l l-'loor of Parlior's n«ftr I 'OBtomcu, 1'ostvilU, loivti. Ilullilliie, QUEER USE FOR COFFIN I' I Tilt. Turned Into u Cipbom-il A'to oiling :i Nrcil 11 tt™ Wlfu. At a collier's cottage in SlalToivlhhiro a ootlln Is usod as a cupboard In which bread and chooso and other nncossurios of life are kopt, according to Iho London Times. Tho collin. it soorui was ordorod oightcon years ago by tho mastor of tho oottnjjo and lins boon in uso ovor slnco. Ho and his wife usod to havo a good many words, and ouo any sho exclntmod to her husband: "I'll nov­ er bo content till 1 soo thoo in thy cof- iln." "Woll, lnss," returned Iho lntlor, "if that'll contont thoo, it'll toon bo dono." Next day ho gavo directions for his cofiln to bo ruado, and In a few days, whon It came homo, ho got Into It and said: "Now, lass, art thou contontl"' She boj;nn to cry nt this, and wanted the horrid thing tnkon away; but this hor huBband would not allow. In tho and sho bocamo accustomed to its prosonco. and, BO that it might bo turned into some account shelvos were put into it. tho cover hinged on, and it was thus turned into a useful and original sort of a cupboard. And it is satisfactory to know that tho collier and his wife have never quarreled einco this momentomorl has boon in their home. STATIONEKY. Don't forget, when you want plain or tancy Stationery, that the Review office is the place to get it cheap. EH. J. S.GREEN, T'lIVSICIAN* Sl.'ItGEON. Olllce ami Residence Southwest par of town. All oalls promptly attended DANIEL A. JERA1.D, ZMZercliaaat Tailor, PoKtvillo, Iowii. All lvorkfWari'Rnted in give sali-fac- IIon. A full in samples. line of lln; latest styles CENTRAL MEAT (ill.SU.N & (CUT.Y, l'llor.1. Having formed a Yo-partnor>hip, we intend to ooii.->taiilly kc-p on baud a full stock of both' fresh and balled meats. We make a specially of bologna, pork, liver ami summer sausages. Also nil kinds ol prepared meats. Endeavoring to give saisfactlon, we solicit a portion ot yi-ur patronage. ALL READY. Wm. SHEPHERD, ATTORNEY AT LAV/, Inmirmioe Acent and (Villcttor, AulliiiviziMl to prn«tli!o irt nil llir fionvtfl of tlin .vit«». (>n\ei* t>vi*> l .leu 'i store, brick block. POSTVILLE - - IOWA. BR. C. H. BLUETT, I'crmanunlly located in I'ojtville. Ofllce ovor Waters & Klcolay's Hardware Store, Brick lllock. J. A.HAVIRLAND, "Votarinarsr SxxT&eoxL, rOSTVIM.K, IOWA. OITitn first door Kant of the Commercial House, (jreen St., l'oslville, Iowa. A line set of surgical instniixeiits. All necessary medicines kept on hand Thirteen yi-rrs snoees-fiil prnclioe Calls promptly nnswuroil <l*mblin|f a Tory Ancient Evil. Gambling le a very anolent ovil and has always been a fashionable dissipation. The ancient G rooks Indulged In It and tho Bomnns were great gamblers. Among them gaming had attained the dignity of a sclonce and books wero written thoroon. Julius Cicsar in his youth was a moat notorious gambler, losing sums so enormous that he beoaiae bankrupt beforo ho beoarae famous for anything OIBO. The Homan Emperor Justinian forbade publlo gaming as early as the sixth century. In the Middle Ages the olorgy were greatly given to gambling, and in the fifteenth oentury an abbess was tried for having systematically gambled in hor convent. The Asiatics wero from tho oarlieet times great gamblers; gambling with oarde oamo into vogue in Europe during the fourteenth ooutury by way of Arabia. The Chinese are passlouuto gamblers, as are tho Amerlonu Indians, the Southern negroes, tho Mexicans, anil all the SpaniBh-Amorleau people. FRED. K. I3EEDY. -•.-PHOTOGRAPHER.-:- And Dealer in Picture Frames. Postvillo - Iowa The Old Reliable Meat MarkU JOHN B. JIAKT, Prcprictor. OppoLlto - Postvillo - State - Bank. None but the best meats purchased. Everything In first -flust shape. C'our- •i irealmeiil to all. Tiiees alwnjs lowest. Lilt of Letters remaining unoalled for in tha postoffice at Postville, Iowa, Apr. 16. 1892. Parties calling for any of them will please say "Advertised:" Mrs. G. Aleos, Mulue Cities. There are nineteen oitlos in Maine, Peering being the latest. The number is likely to be still further in. creased at DO distant day by the ovo- lutiou of such towns as Cape Elizabeth, Brunswick, Skowhsgan, Doxter, Farmlngtou, Camden, Curbou and Houlton, which are showlug dlsposl- Uon to throw off town government. Portland is (he oldest oity In th^.etata, having been Inwtporntea'lu 1#S3. ,, Shannon. A. H. Bemis, B. M. i'»ig, Gertie G Geo. Laird, Mr*. D. C, JAI. PBRRT, P, MI Berry, Herraan_ Craig, Gertie Garner. : Sam'l Jones, L, STROEBEL & SON, — FHOPSIKTOIU! Of — Postville Boot and Shoe Store. (AT 4BHBTBOMO 4 BOIvrKB'S OM> STAND.) Have a full line of Boots, Shoes, Sllp- peiB, Rubbers and everything kept in a No. 1 general shoe stoic Custom work ami repairing neatly nnd promptly dono. Kvery pair war. raulad. We keep »o shoddy. That explains the condition of this concern to a dot. Our store is full of seasonable goods, and we are full of energy and honest intentions. We therefore fe«l warranted in nnnouticing ourselves till ready for business, and respectfully invito the attention of tho public fur a few moments while we endeavor to show that this announcc.vrnt is of vital importance to you all. We are expending our best efforts to conduct a successful business, and arc sharp enough to see wo can do so only by gratifying tho wants of our patrons. That is what wo aro here for, aud that is just what we proposo to do. If you want to be edified, gratified and almost stupefied by big bargains and kind treatment, come right aloi.'g, and we will till yon so full of contentment and brotherly lovo that you will want to give every man you meet a quarter. UUK AIM It To sell only first-class goods. To soli them as low as we possibly can. To sell only such goods as we can recommend. To pleaso all who favor us willi their patronage. To represent our goods only as we believe them to be. To Iroat everybody honestly and fairly as wn would ourselves be treated. That sounds good. Has tho right kind of a ring, does II not? and now plonso bear iu mind we praetlco just exactly what wo preach. You need not lake our word for it, hnt come in at any time and sun for yourselves. And now n word iu regard to our steck. Wo, of eotirso. tiiink It is nice. Wo know we have made an honest effort to secure;tho vory bi>st articles in our line lo be found in the market, and know no one can buy closer than wo have. The goods are here in our slot'*, we have marked the goods as low as wo possibly can, the result must depend upon our ao.ions,,ami wo do not worry ovor Iho IIIIIU . Wo only ask ihe people to examine our goods, leai n oar prions, and follow their own eonvlc- tions. Thanking our old frlonds for the cordial support we have resolved at thoir > „_ N COUGLASS, P»„ bands Iu the past, aud promising our best efforts to merit a share ef your future patronage, wa remain Vory truly yours, WM . KLUSS, POSTVILLE. 1 OWA\ Manufacturer and dealer in nil kinds of bam 083, and all other goods belonging to the trade. A full and coinploto stook always on hand. P. S. We have some Winter Goods Granite Cemetery Work, Iron Foncos, Curbing &c. Those intending lo puvchuso Monu- menlal work for future delivery will find It to their advnntago 11 examine M. V. Kidder's Crnnite Work in Cemeteries, as ho is doing lirst-class work atas low prices as can be procured in the country- If tic has not called upon yon drop him a card at Uccorah and he will ue plotsed to visit you with Doslgtie nnd samples of all kinds of Granite, ut Iho lowest possible prices. M. V. KIDDER, 34ra0 Deoorah, Iowa. JAPANESE LEAVING AND ARRIVING TIME UF CHAINS. tlKCOII.MI IMVIiUON. Time Table in cll'eel Nov. 1,1. 18'jl Pns .-iiMiger going North... ,'i :l (i. I' M South -l::il. Freight. " North, ...'J:4S, I'. M •f. K. I'l.KKr Agent. Postville Dray Line P. J. BEUCHER, Prop. Having purchased the origins. Postville Dray Line I am prepared to d"iill kinds of" draving promptly, carefully ami satisfactorily. Good icani?, good drays and careful driver* jlway< at tin' service of tho public, at fnir prices. All kinps of light or heavy hauling, in town or country promptly done. CHURCH DIRECTORY. COXCUKUATIOXAT. • • llev >.'. L. Ilnrloii, |.«. toi. I'n.'fleUutr I'vr -rT Sun.lay ui ](,vn ,\ , M nnil7::i-l I'M. Hr.ll-atli Sihi..l lii-mt.lint, aftor n.r.rnini: i;,>rvlcr.. Y. I*. :-. ('. 11. im,,.u ovary Hiimlny ovuniiin ut 0 l'i«; lr Strut lliy WoiluoHrirty ovonlnns. A Guaranteed Curator PiUi of nhativer kind or d«grce-Eitornal, luternal, Blind or Dleeding, Itching, Chronic, Recent or Hereditary. This Uemedv hai positively never heen knowu lo fail. • i.oo a boa, 6 boiea for Ij.oo: tent by mail prepaid on rece pi of price. A written Guarantee Joal- tivolv given to each purchaser of 6 boses, when purchased at one lime, to refund Ihe Jj.oo paid If not cured. Guarantee Issued by R. N. DOUGL, Sole Agenl, Postville, Iowa. paid i LASS, DsueciiT. sold, therefore will sell the balance at strictly cost prices j. p. SMITH, v. p. JAS. McEWEN, CAsmtR. CITIZENS STATE BANK, roSTYILMi, IOWA. PAID UP CAPITAL, $25,000. Uo a General Bankiug Business. Buy and sell Foreign and Domestic Exchange. Aooounts of Farmers, Mer„_ ohatits and others recelred and oare- ynt and are ansious to have thorn' nlN» £u l l y t pvot«ot«d Interest paid on Time Deposits. Investments made for outside partlef on faToratie terius. iy Xir.TllOIlI-iT.-ll 'iv. P.. ,1. Locaii.-.!.-!, Pnnti-l. I'rorirhln,: ,:(,i-vii'e» (ivni-y iinilny lit 10 ;io X W, IIII .|7:30 P. M. Kiilil-.ntli Ki-linnl insiiir-.lt- nt'-ly rvfti-r lin-l'tiliiK 'm i\ iri\ 'I tin I 'l'Mnrlh I .Bii -Ilio cvr-iv Sunday ti\ciilui; nt i', .00 i.Va 0.. Pi-iiyor lo-.-otllis' every \V»-ilii?Mlny ovoliiur: n; 7 :IKJ o'clock. Ton[iiro .igriiuslly invited. POSTVILLE LODGES SI. NOBLELJDGE No .1. <l. I . |f. The Loyal Anrienl Order of l : nik'd Workmen meets the Si-eond and Fourth Saturday evenings in um-li mouth, in the Masonie Hall over the Hriek Ihug tore. J. W. Siiii:iiv, M. W. WM. SiiKPiiLiiD, Heiro'der. BROTHERLY .'LOVE LODGJ", .Vo. 201, A. f- it .1. .1/. l'.egular meeting.*) on 'ruemlay evening on or before the full of llm moon. good standing are cur- All liridliren in tlially invited ti WM. ti lend. K. I). STILKS, W. M. Mo'ir, See'v. PAEKEE'S TONSORIAL PARLORS. NIIA It 'IHE POgTOFKlCK. All work done in tho highest style of tho art. Satiifaotion guaranteed. •I. T. l'AHKKIl, I'l'Op. #1,000.00 REWARD Offered for any Machine that wlU do B » grent range of work and do It as easily and at well»» can lie done on the DAVIS Vertical Feed Sewing Machine. Title after bee been before the i«il*U« for tbe past ten years, jx HAS MOX BEEN CLAIMED, proving that tbe »»vts Vertical Teed Is the BEST ON EARTH. DAVIS SEWING MACHINE CO. MO WfttMb *ve»»», FOR BALE BY A. M. THOMPSON, PoBtyJUe- QEO. AbUSN, O B f>< alia.

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