The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on June 25, 1892 · Page 2
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June 25, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

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Postville, Iowa
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Saturday, June 25, 1892
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I TO CONTINUE TILL SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 2nd. We will sell Boots and Shoes at prices so low that it will pay you to buy in advance of your wants. It will be. not the CULLS of our stock, but the BEST goods we have. BOOTS AND SHOES. First, we will give you a chanoe at our Men's 3.00 Calf Boot. This at its present price (3.00 per pair) is the best value in town. We will matoh it against any boot you oan find at 8.25. Solid calf throughout. Every pair WARRANTED. For Six Days we will Bell this boot at 2.44 FOR, CASH; and then it goes back to 3.00 a pair, and no one can buy it for less. Our Hamilton Brown Shoe Co's Men's 3.00 calf shoe, congress or lace, every pair warranted. Any pair that don't give satisfaction we replace it with a new pair. Hamilton Brown Shoe Co's Men's 3.00 Dongola shoe, BOOTS AND SHOES. BOOTS AND SHOES. BOOTS AND SHOES. low congress only, every pair warranted. The best 300 shoe in town today. Your choice of these two lines of shoes for the price of 2.44 per pair next week, FOR CASH. We have a line of Men's Shoes, in lace and congress, good style, that we have been selling at 2.00,2.25 and 2.50. We want to close this line out. Notice the price we will sell them at next week, it should sell every pair, 1.60 for your choice. Our loss is your gain. We start the Ladies with the Hamilton Brown Shoe Co's French Kid. hand sewed, turned soles, with or without patent leather tips, 4.00 shoe. Any pair that don't give satisfaction we will replace with a new pr. Lewis & Broxhohn's Frenoh Kid. hand sewed, flexible sole, patent tips, every pair warranted. Regular price, 4.00. Th« most stylish cloth top shoe made, in lace or button, every pair warranted- Regular price. 4.00. These three lines go in at the same price next week, FOR CASH, 3.00 per pair. The best 3.00 Ladies' Shoe in the world, Lewis & Brockholm's, glaze dongola, flexible soles, with or without patent leather tips, all widths, every pair warranted. Cut to 2.44 next week, FOR CASH- Hamilton Brown Shoe Co's Bright Dongola, every pair warranted. Regular price, 3.00. Next week we will sell this shoe at 2.44. The best shoe on earth for the money, Hamilton Brown Shoe Co's Ladies' 2.50 Shoe, in all widths, every pair warranted. Cut next week to the remarkable low prica of 1.95, FOR CASH. We will add many other Shoes that we cannot enumerate. Come in and see them. We will sell you the BEST Boots and Shoes for the LEAST MONEY of any concern in town, and we are right here to back up the assertion. This is not WIND, but a FACT. That Will Prove WHY We Sell So Cheap. Come in and See Three Workers Do Business; and Keep Your Eye On JNO. CROSBY. Tho Fostville Weekly Review. P0STVILLE, SAT'DAY, JUNE 26. CONOBESBMWAL QUALIFICATIONS. W. N. BURDICK, Editor. Entered at the portofficc at l'ostville an iecond-ctaxs matter. National Republican Ticket. For President, BENJAMIN HAMUSON, of Indiana. For Vico-Prcsident, WIIITKLAW REM), of Now York. THE OLD TICKET. Ag lias been apparent fur somo limn Grover Cleveland is tlio democratic nominoo for president, and tlio head of tlio tickets are the sumo ns in 18^8. This is against tho better judgment, of the thinking men of tin- democratic party, but the lido was loo strong to stem and reason and common sense want doirn before blind enthusiasm. The iinio game was tried at Minneapolis by the Blaine men, but it did not suoceid tlx.re ns it lias iu Chicago. The democrat* wero warned by tlio best men and politicians in their party that the nomination of Clovelnnd was party suicide, but nothing would stum •the tide, and now what has boon done in hasts with blind zeal must be .repented of at leisure To suppose 'that Cleveland can carry Now York, and consequently be elected, is to sup- jioao a new era of miracles has been ushered in. We Lelievo that no democrat who is not deaf and dumb and blind in his idolatry of the man expects his eleotlon. because there cannot be a shadow of a hopn that ho is stronger now than ho was four years ago, nor ovon ns strong. Ho has certainly done nothing in the interim to strengthen him, and the red hot fight that has been wagod by Tammany has loft wounds that cannot be fully healed. From a democratic standpoint Cleveland is a good man, and no other man in tho party could seotiro the popular vote that he can. Hut ns lie would say, "we are confronted by a condition, nbt • » theory," and that condition is that Now York must be carried or defeat for the democracy is curtain. Tho solid south will not snfCc*, nor a large vote in Iowa or Illinois will do him no good if it is less than a majority vote, which all concede that It will be. Ho must liavo New Yoik and ono or two other doHbtful states or he will again bo dofenlvd. With no open rupturo with Tanttuauy four years ago he was defeated there by more than 14,000 votos, and nothing under heaven will prevent his being defeated by a larger majority again. . The republicans* are Jubilant at the result and feel that once moro their "calling and oleotioa is sure." Thoy have no fear of Cleveland and Gray but will relax none of tlielv energy on that account. They desire to make their victory BO stunning as to be a veritable cyclone, carrying not only the presidential tlokol but tiongress with it. And tho.p- will do it. TUB national republican platform which wo published lust week is one of the very best pronunolnmentos that the party lias ever issued to the people. It Is not radical or rank in any respect, but voices tlio real sentiments of the party on all questions. On the liuifl'il is broad and conservative, only asking siifflolont duties to make up the difference between tho price of labor here and In Europe, which all Americans ou^ht to be willing to oonoede. On the silver question it is equally liberal, being In favor of eolnlag all the silver that can be iloatod at a parity with gold and other forms of money. Even tho ajlver barons ought to lie satisfied with this; (or no American cltineji should, desire that a part of our circulating: nttttilivni should puss at a dj»» uouiifc. Every authorized dollar should i • buy J»«t M > HMMh .*> howo of abwd as npy other dollar, l'l»e*o a ,ve the main *.sa>v ?lj«iw MiLHgi, gl^tferiw .mm .litem, t9 •A** mi. thaWviV^uWii 'llmMftM lmnn.i -to.nt' The would bo imperial boss of tho j Cedar valluy, H. F. Wright, maps out the following qualification for tlio 1 rupuMibaii candidate for congress iu I this district. Ho does not say, and nobody behoves that he will support the nominee unless it were either himself or some one else that he can con- | trol and use. Experience lias often demonstrated tliae lie is a rule or ruin j boss. In fact ho says that unless the | forthcoming stato convention shall declare for prohibition (which is in no sense iu issue this year) tho prohibi- ] a \\ t|, R time, and Hon tioiiistH will vote for tlio prohibition onu of tlieau. lie candidate this year, and thus attempt to give the electors of Iowa to the democratic candidate! Isn't this a nice position for a man to tako who deigns to boss the republic.'.!! nomination for congress? But bore aro his conditions: "First, it wants to be understood that our nominee is an honest man, that the nominal ion lias sought him ami not lie the nomination. .Second, tiiul ho possesses no barrel of ducats to pay out to a set of political leeches. That lie is not in a position to buy his way to congress, and has no disposition to. That he is willing to tho people. Good men and prominent j THE Courier Journal takes in tin working republicans will be chosen, 1 political situation at a glance and is and that is all I here is to it. j honest enough to give his impressions. The fourth '-plank" also touches a In speaking of tho republican numinous he is make a small but reasonable contribution to the county committeo of oach county as his just portion of the legitimate expenses of the canvass, which contribution is a matter of public properly. Third* that lie has not pledged himself to kcup Tom, Dick or Harry in ollioe, or to put another family of Tom, Dick or Harry into office. That in making i-eccimmondatlons for officers, ho will consult all the people who are related to the servieo of tho ofQco, and not a class of so-called bossos. Fourth, Hint hn shall not bi nominated to catch the Gorman nnli-prohihi- tion vote of the district, or because lie is presumed to bask iu the favor of corporations. Fifth, that ho shall bo a man of brains, character, and not a brainless demagogue and charlatan. Sixth, thero ought not to bo a postmaster, the brother of a postmaster, or the son of a postmaster, in or about tho nominating convention." As to tho first coadition thero has so far been no authorized candidate unliss it bo J. E. Blythe, of Mr. Wright's own sootion. Thoro ia no danger of a scramble for tho nomination in a district whore the last nominee was defeated by nearly 2,000 majority. The nomination is an empty honor unless it carries with It tho willingness to work night and day and to contribute liberally to all legitimate expanses, which must be Itoavy if the district is to bo redeemed. All talk about "buying his way to congress" is the veriest buu- combe of a demagogue, who would mnsqucrade as a Caesar's wife. Kvory ooutity and township must be thoroughly organized and able speakers must be sent to every sohool house. This costs money, and a good deal of tt. To Insinuate that doing this work is "buying" the position is simply absurd. A political party cannot be sustained without the legitimate use of money any .wore than a olutreli or school oan be thus sustained, and as there is no "tax" rocogiiized in politic* the candidate roust contribute the most of it or tho work will not be done. Hence it is kilo for a man without money, how- over good a mnn he may be, to oon- quur with tho odds against him that he will have to contend against in this dislriot. If we had a ronjrrlty of »,000 to 5,000 then a nomination would bo equivalent to an election, and little or no money would bo required. But the third position readies the animus of the whole tliing--tlio oilcos! Mr. Wright should know that tho day of .changing the oftloos every tlmo a now congressman ia elected, without a change of administration, has passed away since ho and oursolf had the honor (P) of carrying tho keys to a postoffiue. If Harrison is re-olootoil not a ehango of an ollioe will be mado. In this district except for cause. - And in making recommendations for vacancies an.y man who may bo nominated; oV, elected yiW he governed by the aiu cliitvd tender spot in Mr. Wright's anatomy. No man must be nominatod to natch ! the German anti-proliibition vote. And 1 why not? Prohibition in Iowa is no ; more in issue in tho mnttor of congress- i man than are tho spots on the sun. | On national issues with which this position alono deals tho groat mass of Uer- | mans are republicans in belief an much j as aro Air. Wright oi oursolf. A few of I hem have continued to vote the ticket under protest as to prohibition S. H. Zeigler is | is just ns able and | good a man as wo have in tho district, anil wc have no doubt but he would draw enough votes from his nationality to make his election absolutely ceiiuiu. and that in congress lie would be an bailor and a credit to his district and j state. He would certainly fill the liflh condition as well as any mnn in the district. As to tho sixth condition if Mr. Wright will add onn nioro clauso, '-or an enemy of a postmaster," wo might second tlio motion, as absurd ns it is. Wo have already said that this has no rolevaucy whatever, ns thero will be no ehnnges in tlio ollicial register whoever tho congressman may be. Mr. Dyko will continue to bo postmaster through the next Harrison administration, or Hiitil his commission expires; and when ho retires B. F. Wright nor any of liis henchmen will snocood to tho place unless they do it ns domoerats under a democratic administration. No republican congressman, oven with a vacancy before him. would have the hardihood to recoramond such a man or such moii for any position, or to con- side>- their advice. and the situation tho Journal says: "Nor is Mr. Harrison merely an empty-handed nominee. He is .-still president of the United Stales, with nearly a year of ollico before him, with its power to punish his enemies and to reward his friends. He has shown himself a cool, lovol-lieaded man, and, ! surruuudod by nilroil lilo leaders, i Hushed with success, his prestige in j every way augmented, he is an adver- | sary whom we may not despise, but I who will tax all our resources. I It is never wise to underestimate an j enemy, and we should bo false to our trust if wc failed to take in the full measure of the fight ahead of us. With Mr. Harrison as the head of their cohorts, the republicans unite Mr. Wliitnlaw Rcid. He will strengthen the ticket, in more ways than one. He is a man of largo woalth, which ho knows how to spend. He is tho chief of a great journal in the, city of New York, which is a power by itself. He is a republican of the most orthodox kind, and an editor of national celebrity. Ho has served the country with distinction in a great diplomatic ollico; lias been abroad long enough to havo escaped the internecine struggles which have divided his party in tlio Kmpiro stale, and is tt fresh man ns a candi- dnle. 'I'llo oiled ot his nomination will be to heal, not to widen, the Now York breaches." Is a long article in the Stale Regis, ter, doubtless written by himself, J. 6. Clarkson attempts to excuso himself for opposing the renomlnalioii of the president. To us tho argument seems vory lame. Tlio fuot, which he reiterates, of his being on the best of terras with the president, rofusing uumerous offers of high positions, only proves that ho was under greater obligations than the public supposed, to give him a cordial support. His excuso for not doing so Is too weak for a great politician to make. It oonsists in the fact that only one-third of the delegates wero instructed for tho president. As there was only the one candidate boforo the people up to the assembling of the convention It looked like child's play to instruct delegations, when all fair minded men conceded the right of the president to a ronominatiou, and especially so after Ulaino had formally declined and by his own volition put himself out of the race. Mr. Clarkson's explanation don't explain, but now that all is over wo should be willing to let bygones be bygones, hoping the Blaine men will undo their mistake so far as possible by doing all in their power to elect the ticket. As Is often the oase in this world so with Mr. Blaine, misfortunes do not come singly. On the heols of his defeat for the nomination at Minneapolis eomei the great sorrow of the loss of his second son, Immons Blaine, of Chicago, who died suddenly last Saturday after a brief illnoss. He was at the Minneapolis convention in apparent good health, working for the nomination of III* fathnr.'anil was greatly grieved at his defeat,' He wont home to Chicago and wai> almost immediately prois'irated.. It' is only a abort time slnao another son, Walker, and immediately after, a daughter, died, which added to the scandal of tho separation of another son from his wife, Is enough, to break atiy man down. The iwhole country, (I'leiK 'n and foes alike, will sympathise with Mv. and Mrs. Ulaino In their multiplicity of trials. Tho great aa well as the lowly havo their griefs and burdens to boar, and as wo avo all human wo must all pay the debt of nature sooner or latoi, and moUlM Luck to onr origipal titujf, IT is ono of the mysteries of politics past finding out that tho Iowa democrats should be so enthusiastic for Gov. Boies for presidont. There is not one thing thai we can think of that should recommend him for that high •flice, ar that vrouM give him any strength either at homo or abroad. Ho has simply been elected governor of Iowa twice on the one issue of prohibition, no other question having any boaring upon his election. Thousands of otli- eiwise good republicans, of the A.'B. Cummins stripe, have voted for him for governor who would no more think of yoliug for him for president than of severing their own right hand, and ho would come further from carrying the state of Iowa for tlio presidency than Cleveland will, and that will be in tlio neighborhood of 80,000. According to Gov. Boies' own statement, when he changed his party affiliation from republican to democratic, only a few years ago, hu did so solely on the prohibition issue, and if lie is honest to-day he must say tliut ho is at heart in full accordance with the republican parly on national issues. Of course he doos not say so because he cannot and pose as a democratic candidate for president or U. S. senator. It was idle to suppose that tiie party in the natiou would accept so new a convert on such an issue as its standard bearer in a nation- 1 al campaign. It is to the credit of the PoBlvllle democrats Hint fow of them favored ills candidacy. I* 1888 Harrison beat Cleveland in Iowa 21,721. Does anybody suppose that tho plurality will bo less in 18S2? On tlio other hand it is reasonable to suppose that it will bo much greater. THE nomination of Benjamin Hanison is proof of tho mngniltcent good sense mid justice of the republican party and tho American people. On what possible good ground could the parly have sot him aside? What could republicans linyo said? How sonld they havo asked the people to elect another republican president if Harrison had failed iu his otliee; and if h>> had not failed, us the whole nation concedes he lias not, how could the uarty justify its setting him aside? The Istle Justice Samuel F. Miller said that Harrison was the best president there lint been iu his lifetime. Certainly lie lias been a great and wise president. Whatever any man's admiration for Blaine or any other evttiy'oue must admit thai the party could not in fair play or justice sot Harrison aside after his splendid administration. - Gate Citv. THE SEASON. AI.IIKADT the democratic papers are beginning to publish fictitious lists of republicans who will bole tlio tioket this yonr, even before it Is known who tho democratic nominee will boor what the platform of that party will be. Walt until the peoplo havo a elmueo to tako a fair look at botli candidates and i both platforms before you oompel tlieip to choose between them. It is safe to say that tho changes on both sides will be about even when I ho campaign is fully opened and thoy will grow fowor as tho campaign progresses. It is not tho changes that are made vdlh a flourish of trumpets that count, it is the cliangos that are quietly made at the ballot box. We have no four hut these wil : . bo In the Interest.of tho ropiiblliMti ticket. There are thousands of men who have roally been converted to protection and reciprocity who have not the "sand" lo come out oponl.v for the republican ticket, but they will quietly cast a senrot ballot for tho ticket tinder the privacy of the Australian ballot law, Thero will be many suvpvlses sprung next November. TUB resolution, energy and persistence which marked the proceedings of the convontion at Minneapolis will, if turned against tho common tldo, win the eleulion In November, All minor dtft'eronfiea should be forgottou in the duty of every ropublloan to do all in his power to elect the tioket this day nominated by the nulioiml republican convention,— JAMKS (j, BMINB. ; JOHN H. GKAR has been unanimously nominated far congress la vh« flrst district by tho. rflpubllottqg, *pd h» w4U be •looted. i9o, Matft that prwUoite 'h |Kuml I.ifo.l Corn is late by two or three weeks. It is also diminished ill acreage. About one-fourth of the land sol aside for planting has not been planted. In the •'corn belt" tho percentage implanted is much grialor than iu other parts of the country. In the dairy portions of the stale planting was lute, but it was all done in most cases. There has boon no opportunity for extensive plaining, andfarmors who had planned big had lo slop short of fulfillment. It is too early to conjecture as to the crop, but there are so far no reasons for abandoning hope. Tho into warm weather gave a bound forward to vegetation, anil tho meadows and pastures ara refreshing to behold. In tho sta'o, as a whole, oats are very uneven, but there aro n great many pieces which are unusually promising. Hero again tlio dairy portions aro favored and the oat crop bids fair to be satisfactory uxeopl in low spots. In the soutlioru pari of tlio state oais do not present so encouraging a prospect, Out the meadows and pastures are goed every where, l-'lax seems to be neglected. The Hat soddy lauds designed for Max wero not tlllahlo this spring. Millet is being sown to an unprecedented extent. The season is a peculiar ono and of an iiuoxpocted kind. Farmers wero ft -Kstratod in their plans. It kn» been a spring of annoyances more than of actual losses, for the shortages in one line havo been tolerably well oompen sated for in another. In faot, losses have como through failure to plan seasonably. Thoso whose plans were sult- od to the season are literally In olover. Those who tried solely by tho plow to thrive were not able to plow as they had planned. It has been easy to do a great deal of variety work, but impossible to accomplish much in a speoialty which was not of a kind favored bv the season. • No real loss has boen sufferod except ou account of plans which wore ouly suited to a diy spring and the advantages of a wet spring aro by no means lo bo underrated. Novor in the history of tlio stale has there teon a bettor time to improve the farm by setting out trees for shade, for win! breaks, for fruit for timber. And all Kinds of ornamontnl shrubs and plants have res- f ionded abundantly to the care of the ovor oi things fragrant and beautiful. It has been a year for decorations, for ornamentations, for reviving nature, for re-establishing the supromaey of our grasses and clovers. It has begotten thought In tho mind of the husbandman. Ho has been brought to a halt in his turning over aud over of the soil without due regard to tlio need of grass aud olover. Many and many of us havo taken a lesson in the rudiments of wisdom. We now know well aouae things we only half knew before. Another your or two espeoially lilted for cultivation would have offauod from our minds many things which we needed to remember. With a correct balance of grass to plow land, with the propel dlvorslty as to stock, and with due regard to woo) growing, dairying and feeding, Iowa is safe this year and ovory year. ADDITIONAL LOCAL. CLEVELAND ANP 8TEVENSOK. Grover Cleveland and lion. A. £, Stevensoa, of III., are »ald to ba U»e ticket nominated at Chicago. Clove land had 816 aud two thirds votes on the (list ballot, Wo have no particulars as to the nomination for vice piasi- dent. As wo see it tho shelving ofGray insures Indiana to Harr.sHMi, as well as New York, and thus deoides the election in advance. We shall see, —The steamboat excursion was declared oft'on account of the washout, Thin was a disappointment to many, but IQ » time, like this l( is safer to nmiklu urn b ,amg, —Aug. Kluss hits a most wonderful oh-hog-phaiil us. —R«v. Thrush was "rained in" hcru till Friday evening. —Tim bagpipe and monkey men were not cut olV liy thrj flood. — Mrs. W. J. Hanks' mother is visiting I,ore. — Miss Kapler, of Spilhiilo, is the guest of Miss Anna Koevenig. —J. S. llrvsou was uji from Wali-r- ville. remaining over Thursday and Friday. — A bridge being out this side o[ Hymn caused Wiiiikoii travel lo go by I.} brand. — ,1ns. Hanks launched his new canvass "ink" on Friday attenioon down on Me's pond. -Prof. Sinilh reiuriied on Tliui-sdsy morning, not iieing inipiessml with the outlook at Kim-ry. -Mrs. S, F. Clinton has ivtunicd fri-in hur I.a<'rosso vii-it of several weeks. —Rev. Amos Crunii 'i, of Dubuque, will ovate al Ossian on the -tlh. It will be a good ono. — The cornet band is extracting lots of tine music out of their horns these evenings, gelling "in tune" for llie Ossinn celebration. -Where shall wc celebrate? - -'Windy" Wright delivered a tampers nee lecture at tlio M. K. c-liuteli on Friday evening. Wo presume as usual there was a deluge of words and a drouth of ideas. --Mr. D. I*. Denipsoy, of Clerinonl, mado us a pleasant call on Fiiday. He says the Clm-monter* aro making great pseparutions for a gala dnv on the ith. — Lightning did somo damage in iho neighborhood on Wednesday. Tlit- barn of h. Meyer, on the old K.I. Clark farm, was struck but did not burn and a hog killed. Will Ilampsoii had a cow killed; also a Mr. Osliu, s.-uilnvusi of iown. ••-I'ho i-onior of an incipient cyclone struck the delivery shed on the south side of the farmers' creamery, landing it over iiolh tracks iu Mr. While's field. It also tore things somewhat down on the Judge Williams f.\rm. No great damage done. —The band wont down and sersnad- ed Fred Thorn a on Thursday ovming, the occasion being tlio event of Mr. Thoma's GOth birthday. Choieu cake was served the parly and all enjo,, d a I sooial hour under the hospitable' roof of Mr. mid Mrs. Thoma. In u fow well chosun words Prof. Harrington con- graltiliitcd Fnd ou having "arrived al the prime of life." The Great Storm. We haro had rains for Ihreo months until humanity was nearly disheartened, but Wednesday afternoon last "capped tho climax" of down-jiour, flooding everything in this section, badly washing crops and meadows, taking away bridges, fences, etc., arid oriopUng both railroads so that we havo had no trains on either road suiee Wednesday, up to this writing, Friday afternoon, and it is still uncertain when thorn will bo any, though the Burlington is open smith as funis Oalwohi and the Milwaukee is nil right west of us. Bloody Run, I hi? side of North McGregor, has suite red -the Joss of niue bridges, and no trains aro expected before, Saturday or Sunday. South of Oclwuiu the Burlington is badly washed, both at the Wapsle and beyond Independence and it is not known when connections will be established with Cedar Kaplds. From Ossian to Deeorah llie washout is severe, as It is on the Milwaukee between Conovor and Deeorah. All through Thursday there was no telegraph communication with tbo outside world- This storm adds another chapter to the gloomy proapeot. of the farmer aud toe busluogg lutotests generally, Let us hono that the storm king will now stay bis hand, before everything is lest. LATEH-A train went east from Cal- roar as far a* Monona and returned yesterday evening and last r,lght a pas- seugoriiiaju got through from Ma0re> gQF '',tiq<tyU wins Are expected to go Tine cyclone that was reported lo have passed over l-'ri-i'ievieksluirg on Weilncsdin afternoon, doing liunioiise damage to life and properly, scotm lit half" been a few miles south of Unit town, iu the edge of Bremer county, and was noi as des; I 'uclivo as reported, though it was bad enough. On- l.ulv was killud mid a few were injured, but reports were not compote. 0. M. & St. V. Excureions. Clear i.iikc Hxeui'sloii Tiiiiels. The C. M. ei Si. ". R. R. will sell e\cm>ion tii-liets from dune '.'.'till to .Sept. .'i'.Mh, inclusive, to Clear Lake Park, for one and one third fare for the round trip, good lo return ;!<J days from dalu of sale. 2."> cents added for admission coupon Fin the National l-'ui-.'impmi-iit. Grand Army <f llie Republic. I .t lie held at Wasliii glou, 1). C , Sept 2.'th, tickets will lie .sold al fa to OHO way for the round trip lo Chicago, to which will be added SUC./iO for fan.- from Chicago lo Washington and return, over a choice of SUVMII routes, relurn coupons good to Oct. lOlh. For lvnigiils of Pyihias Kucaiupmcnl. at Kansas City, Mo., lo be held Aug. 2,'lrd, laru one way for round t.-ip, tick- els sold Aug. 20th to 2;!vd inclusive, good to return till Sept. l.'tlh. For Kiieanipmeiit Sons of Veterans, Li. S. A., lo lie held at Helena. Mont., Aug. Stli to llllh, a rate of one lowest limited lir-it -i -lass faro for round trip. Sold Aug. till 'o KUli, with final limit to Oct. 10th. For Grand Lodge I. O. (). [•'., Portland, Ore., Sept. p.nli lo 2'iih, a rale of ono lowest standard limil jil lirst-elass faro for round trip. Sell from Sept. 10th to llih inclusive, good to return until (ill days 'loni date of sale. B. 0. B. & N. Excursions. •ttti of July psniirs on r:ilt»s. Fur the •Ith of July llie Iturlinglon, Cedar Rapids & Noitlioiii Railway will make a rate of One Fare for the round trip Imtwi-en all poinls on ils line. It will | also sell to all points on the Mimic' apolis and Si. I, i.ii<; ll-tck Island and Peoria; Si. Louis. Keokuk and Nortli- wi *Aerii, a.id Chicago, Rn-k Island and Piuiilie Railway* (east oi tho Missoiri river,) at a rate of Dm- and One-Third Fare for the round trip. Tickets ou sale July 2, :! and L good lo return until and Including .July ftih, 18<)2. Convention of Young People's Society of Christian Kndeavor. at Now York Cilv, July 7 to 10, 18112. For this occasion tlio Burlington, Odar Rapids and Northern Railway will sell rnimd trip excursion tickets to New York City, al less I ban tho regular ono way fare. Tiek«ls ou s.i!e July 4 to '> inclusive, good going to Now York until July a, and good returning July 10 to 17 Inclusive. By depositing their tiokels with agent of Trunk Line Committee in Now York City, on or before July 15, patrons of this line will be given an oxtcnslon of time until August r>, 1892. National Educational Association. Annual Convention Saratoga Springs. N. Y., July 12 to 16, 1893, Kor this occasion the Bnrlinglon, Cedar ltapids and Northern Railway will make a rate of Ouo Lowost Limited First Class Faro to Saratoga Springs, N. Y., and return, for the rouni trip, plus $2.00 for membership fee in tho National Educational Association. Tiokets on sale July 4 to 10 inolusivo, good for return pnssage July 15 to 20, 1892, inclusive. Porsous can obtain an -extension of time until September 1, 1802, by depositing tlieir tiokut« with joint agont of terminal iiuus, at No, 309 Broadway, Saratoga, between July 5 lo 19 inclusive. For tioketp, time ot trains and any other Information, call ou or address any agent of this c-aipany or s J, E. HANNEQAN, Gen. Tkt. and Pass, Agt., Cedar Rapids, Iowa. r .J.B)BCKRR,M.D„ l 'HVBICUN AND BUUOHON. Office and retldeaee over Christ' Now Furniture Er*1>o(hun t Pq»t,vilW l«wa v DR. IABRY, I-IIVSICIAX 4 Sl'ltllKllN. Office ami residence over Waters & Nicolay's liar!ware St, re. Call* will receive prompt alU-mion dn\ and night. DR.J. S.GBEEN, i -nvsiciAM * seiiur.ox, O.'llce and Residence Soiilhwi-.-t par ol town. All calls prompt ly nlleudeil DANIEL A. JEBALD, IMIercli^Trt Tailor, I'tislvilli-, Iown. All work .warranted lo give satisfaction. A lull line of ihe latest styles in samples. Wm. SHEPHERD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Illreivy.ticr A|;cllt am! ('iill .'rtnr, Antlmrlxnt to jo u< tli- . i .i nil r 1 • f- I-IMII-IH of Ilia sutii. Oll'n-ii utn l .iuu'ii titiiru, liriuU lilnek. FOSTVILLE - - IOWA. Postville Dray Lins P. J. BEUCHER. Prop. Having purchased the origina . Post- vide Dr/iy Line I am prepared to <l '-all kinds of draying prnmpllv, carrfullv and salisf.-lclorily. Coml lealns, goi-Jf drays and careful driver* ; Itviiys al thu service of the public, at fair prices. All kin ps of light or heavy hauling, in town ill -country promptly done. L. STROEBEL & SON, Postvillc Hunt and Shoe Store. (AT AllMSiruiSO A JI'tt.Tl: tij.ll Hi'AStl 1 Have a full line of Hoots, .Shoes. Slipp-.-is. Rubbers and evorul lug krjil in a No. I general shoe stun-. Custom work aud repairing ncally and promptly done. Rvery oair vvar- raiiled. We Keep no shoddy". 0. M. & St. P. Excursions. I-'ur the Upper MUsis-ippi Tn'-mC-si to- be In Id al Duliinpi", excursion lickc!*' will be >old al a rale of one.and omr l hi i-il faiv I'm' llie round I nip... Sell July I.V•!'.>. good leliiriiing Mini; July '_'•>. l-'nr llie National Convention i 'rohi- bl'iuii P .i; ly, . which iiu-ols al Cineiii- iinli, ()., June -JUth to July 1st, tickets will be sold al a rale of one lowe-l,. limited lir.sl-cla .ss fare. Sell June i7lln and 2.Stli, good returning until July Olh. l-'or llie 2nd Annual Convention Baptist Young Peopl I'S Union <tf America,, which meets at Detroit, Mich., July 11-17, tickets will be sold at it ralu of! one lowest, limited first-class fare.. Sell July t'J and 13, gocd returning; until July 19th. 1'Yoni April L'.'ith tickets will be soldi via Detroit, (iraml Haven <!* Milwaukee- steamer. Steamer* leave Milwaukee daily at 8:,10 p. m. For rntos see {till-, wnu'kuo joinl rate sheet. For tho ooitvontloii of Young People's; Society of Christian Kndeavor, to bo. held in Now York, July 7th to ] Ot It.. Tlekots to Chicago ono fare for roiindi nip, added to round • trip faro, from Chicago to Now York, which is. $10.00 or #18.00, owing to i-onto take^. Tickets sold .'uly 4th to Glh inclusive.. For the National Convention of Educational Association, to bo held at Sat--, ntoga Springs, N. Y., July 12lb lo 16th,, ono fare for round trip, plus $2.00. Sold July -1th to lOlh inolusivo, good to. vein fit July 15lh to 20th Inclusive.. Extensions granted lo not later than Sopl. 1st. For the Triennial Conclave Knight* Templar, to bo hold at Ponvor, Colo.,, in August, one full faro for round trip* 'Pickets may bo issued going vi>t one line and returning via another, Soldi Aug, fli-d, to 7th inclusive, with final return limit until Got. Ulh. For July ith excursion tlokeu will b» sold July 2ml, 3rd and tlh. bulwoen al) stations, making goliif, coupons good only on date of sale, returning coupons, good until Julv 6th. A faro and it. third fur round trip, , J4..E, TAWJQTr, Ajf«it,

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